Dr. Jonathan Hendricks earned his Ph.D. in Management from the Darla Moore School of Business at the University of South Carolina and his B.S. in Exercise Science and Outdoor Recreation at Utah Valley University. His research interests examine the extent to which talented perfomers impact their peers and the teams they work on. His research also explores topics related to employee turnover and recruitment. His work has been published in the Journal of Applied Psychology as well as the Journal of Business and Psychology.
Bliese, P. D., Maltarich, M A., Hendricks, J. L., Hofmann, D., & Adler, A. B. (2019) Improving the Measurement of Group-level Constructs by Optimizing Between-group Differentiation. Journal of Applied Psychology.
Bliese, P. D., Maltarich, M. A., & Hendricks, J. L. (2017). Back to Basics with Mixed-Effects Models: Nine Take-Away Points. Journal of Business and Psychology, 1-23.
Ployhart, R. E., & Hendricks, J. L. (2017). The Missing Levels of Microfoundations: A Call for Bottom-Up Theory and Methods. In J. LeBreton, & S. Humphrey (Eds.), Handbook for Multilevel Theory, Measurement, and Analysis.
Human Resource Management (MNGT 361) - The course approaches Human Resource Management from the perspective of the human resource professional and the individual manager or supervisor. It is designed to present the integrated nature of human resource management and the operation of human resource policies and principles in the contemporary organizational environment. Materials will cover the challenges and opportunities faced by those who are charged with responsibility for acquiring, managing, developing, and retaining an organization's human capital. The course also provides an overview of the typical human resource functions and requisite decision making in those areas.