Aaron Hill Articles: page 1

Aaron Hill

How Conflicts of Interest Are Hurting the Climate

The influence of money and corporations in the federal government is a “growing problem,” said Aaron D. Hill, associate professor of management at the University of Florida Warrington College of Business. Nearly one in eight stock trades by members of

Aaron Hill

Management faculty member’s paper among ‘most significant’ in human resources

GAINESVILLE, Fla. – A research paper by Associate Professor of Management Aaron Hill was named among the finalists for the prestigious 2022 Scholarly Achievement Award from the Academy of Management’s Human Resources Division. The Scholarly Achievement Award is presented to

Mo Wang and Aaron Hill

Management faculty awarded NSF grant to study value of diversity on corporate boards

GAINESVILLE, Fla. – University of Florida Warrington College of Business faculty members Mo Wang, Lanzillotti-McKethan Eminent Scholar, and Aaron Hill, Associate Professor of Management, are among a team of researchers awarded a National Science Foundation grant to study the value

Aaron Hill

Congress won’t stop trading stocks

Congress’ stock trading was in the news last year after former senators David Perdue and Kelly Loeffler disclosed dumping stocks shortly after receiving private briefings on the coronavirus pandemic, just weeks before large parts of the economy shut down and

Joyce Bono, John Chen, Larry DiMatteo, Robert Emerson, Amir Erez, Aaron Hill, Klodiana Lanaj, Gwen Lee, David Ross, Brian Swider, Robert Thomas and Mo Wang

Warrington management department among top 3 in research productivity

GAINESVILLE, Fla. – Despite its small size, the Department of Management at the University of Florida Warrington College of Business was ranked No. 3 for research productivity in the 2020 Texas A&M/University of Georgia Rankings of Management Department Research Productivity.

Aaron Hill

John Kerry exits climate advisory board to join Biden administration

Assistant Professor of Management Aaron Hill comments on Kerry’s resignation from the Climate Finance Partners board to avoid the appearance of a conflict of interest. See what Hill had to say in this story from Fox Business. 

Cartoon alligator sitting at a computer. He wears glasses and is using a mouse to navigate on the computer. He has a UF logo sticker on his computer and a coffee mug next to his computer that reads I turn coffee into research.

Research Roundup: Innovative ideas from Warrington in 2019-2020

Over the 2019-2020 academic year, Warrington College of Business faculty members reminded us why they’re some of the best in the world. From producing hundreds of new research papers, to teaching countless students the fundamentals of business, to writing or

A miniature couple standing next to a pile of coins with a linear graph. The concept of the wage gap between men and women, which grows larger over time.

The gender pay gap that no one is paying attention to

Assistant Professor of Management Aaron Hill’s research with Ryan Hammond, Ryan Stice-Lusvardi and Felice Klein explores if gender plays a role when it comes to equity-based pay. See what they found in this article by Klein from The Conversation. 

Two cartoon well-dressed gators drinking martinis looking sideways at another disheveled gator holding a beer and waving at the two other gators. Behind them is a bar with various bottles on the shelves.

Keeping up with the Joneses: New research finds executives accept positions that enhance social status rather than increase pay

GAINESVILLE, Fla. – It’s been said that you’re only as good as the company you keep. With that in mind, it would be safe to say that if Apple’s Tim Cook, Berkshire Hathaway’s Warren Buffett or Amazon’s Jeff Bezos were

Cartoon gator in a suit holding hands up in peace signs on the White House lawn in front of Marine One helicopter

“I am not a crook”: How companies can respond when a partner is embroiled in scandal

GAINESVILLE, Fla. – Watergate. The Iran-Contra Affair. Monica Lewinsky. Political scandals like these are rooted deep in the minds of Americans across generations. With new ones coming to light even now, like potential insider trading among U.S. Senators amid the