The Seattle Pacific University Department of Industrial-Organizational Psychology offers both an M.A. and Ph.D. in Industrial-Organizational Psychology.

This series contains successfully defended doctoral dissertations.

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Dissertations from 2017

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Developing Conviction in Women Leaders: The Role of Unique Work and Life Experiences, McKendree J. Hickory

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The Psychometric Evaluation of a Personality Selection Tool, James R. Longabaugh

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Approaching Stressful Situations with Purpose: Strategies for Emotional Regulation in Sensitive People, Amy D. Nagley

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Validation of the Transformative Work in Society Index: Christianity, Work, and Economics Integration, John R. Terrill

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Seeking Quality Mentors: Exploring Program Design Characteristics to Increase an Individual’s Likelihood to Participate as a Mentor, Kristen Voetmann

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Predicting Employee Performance Using Text Data from Resumes, Joshua D. Weaver 2010121

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College for The Sake of What? Promoting the Development of Wholly Educated Students, Michael P. Yoder

Dissertations from 2016

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Am I a Good Leader? How Variations in Introversion/Extraversion Impact Leaders’ Core Self-Evaluations, Marisa N. Bossen

Dissertations from 2015

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The Development of Job-Based Psychological Ownership, Robert B. Bullock

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Generational Differences in the Interaction between Valuing Leisure and Having Work-Life Balance on Altruistic and Conscientious Behaviors, Sandeep Kaur Chahil

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Obtaining Sponsorship in Organizations by Developing Trust through Outside of Work Socialization, Katie Kirkpatrick-Husk

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Managing Work and Life: The Impact of Framing, Hilary G. Roche

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Men and Women in Engineering: Professional Identity and Factors Influencing Workforce Retention, Caitlin Hawkinson Wasilewski