David Gaddis Ross Articles: page 1

Warrington management department ranked No. 4 in research productivity per capita

GAINESVILLE, Fla. – The Department of Management at the University of Florida Warrington College of Business ranked No. 4 for research productivity per capita in the 2019 Texas A&M/University of Georgia Rankings of Management Department Research Productivity. “I am really proud of our department’s prolific work,” said Mo Wang, Lanzillotti-McKethan Eminent Scholar Chair, Department of Management Chair and Director of the Human Resource Research Center. “Compared to our peers, we are a rather small department, but we have world-class productivity.”

New research on multimillion-dollar internet streaming platform takes Warrington management professor to South Korea

What is Warrington’s own American David Gaddis Ross, R. Perry Frankland Professor of Management, doing being interviewed in Korea, on national Korean TV, in Korean?! Today, one of the biggest challenges in internet-based businesses is monetizing the value created for customers; some companies bombard you with ads, others make you subscribe and others sell your data. Recently, some companies have resurrected one of the oldest business models out there – patronage. For example, you may have heard of companies like

Warrington management department ranked No. 1 in research productivity per capita for a second time

GAINESVILLE, Fla. – Once again, the management department at the University of Florida Warrington College of Business ranked No. 1 for research productivity per capita in the Texas A&M/University of Georgia Rankings of Management Department Research Productivity. Warrington’s management department was the top-ranked group for its research productivity per capita in 2018 out of 74 public and private universities, besting institutions like the University of Michigan, Harvard University, Pennsylvania State University and Yale University. Overall, the Warrington management department was

Female executives may be facing an “implicit quota,” says management professor

Companies frequently congratulate themselves when they hire a female executive for a top management role. That applause, however, turns to silence when another woman attempts to break the glass ceiling at that same company. According to a new study by UF management professor David Ross, female executives may be battling an “implicit quota” where, for many of the world’s top companies, one woman in a major leadership role is enough. Ross, University of Maryland professor Cristian Dezsö and University of