Strathclyde University Scer Associates Part 2-melia kreiling

College-University Professor Ewart Keep. ESRC Centre on Skills, Knowledge and Organisational Performance (SKOPE). Professor Ewart Keeps research interests include the links between skills and economic performance (broadly defined), the education and training policy formation process, employers perceptions of training and the factors that influence their willingness to invest in skills, 14-19 vocational education and training, higher education policy and the graduate labour market, lifelong learning, and the linkages between skills and people management issues. Dr Scott Hurrell. University of Stirling. Scott Hurrell has recently been appointed to a lectureship in Work and Employment Studies in the Institute of Socio- Management at the University of Stirling, having previously worked in SCER and latterly at Aston University. One of Scott’s main research interests is in the area of skills and work organisation with his PhD thesis examining soft skills deficits in Scotland, why these occurred and how employers responded to these. Scott also has interests in recruitment and selection, job quality and in organisations in the interactive service, public and non-profit sectors. Scott has worked with policy and public sector bodies including Futureskills Scotland, The Scottish Government, The Scottish Council for Voluntary Organisations and the Equal Opportunities .mission (Scotland). Dr Henrietta Huzzell. University of Karlstad. Professor Jeff Hyman. University of Aberdeen. Professor Jeff Hyman has a long-standing research interest in the ways in which employees participate in decisions made at work and the effects of their involvement in terms of employee satisfaction, relations with managers and performance. Employee share schemes have provided a focus for this interest. In the past few years, he has also been involved in research exploring new directions in work, exploring concepts and practice of work-life balance in sectors such as finance, software and in call centres with a particular emphasis on developments in Scotland where these sectors have be.e dominant areas for employment and for the local economy. Professor Csaba Mako. Hungarian Academy of Sciences . Csaba Mak is specialized in organizational changes (innovations), learning organisation and in their institutional (eg labour relations) contexts in an international perspective. He received Academic Doctors Title in Sociology (1983). Presently, he has a position as a Research Director at the Institute of Sociology Hungarian Academy of Sciences and involved in numerous national and international projects. Some of the recent international projects: Beside research responsibilities, Csaba Mak has full time professorship at the Debrecen University Department of Economics and is a head of the Ph.D. School in Economics (since: 2004). Dr Steve Paton. University of Strathclyde. Steves research addresses the nature of contemporary work focusing on the areas of knowledge in work and the management of the knowledge resources of the firm. Current activity is primarily focused on the generation of operational strategies of organizations and their attempts to create .petitive advantage by increasing their activity in the areas of creative work and innovation and expanding their service provision and therefore moving up the value chain. Steve has published in the areas of change management and the management of knowledge work. Dr Diane van de Broek. University of Sydney. Diane van den Broek’s research and publishing interests relate to management and labour process issues within the service economy, most recently this has involved the changing relationships around technology, professionalism and deskilling within call centres. She has also been involved in an international study, in collaboration with researchers in Scotland and Sweden researchers on aesthetic labour in the retail industry. Two other projects Diane is working on include the matching of graduate attributes with employability, and variations around occupational identity. Strathclyde is a great place to study and enjoy life at the same time. And this is where you can find out everything about us – from how we teach, to what’s on in Glasgow and how to get around. We want to help you make the most of your time here, so we hope you’ll .e back to these pages to get all the latest news about what’s happening on campus and in and around the city. About the Author: 相关的主题文章: