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ABOUT US ACADEMICS STUDENTS FACULTY & STAFF ALUMNI & FRIENDS RECRUITERS GIVE
 
FACULTY
Ceasar Douglas
Jim Moran Professor of Management

 


EMAIL:
OFFICE:
152 RBB
PHONE:
850-644-8230

ACADEMIC SPECIALTY:
Organizational Behavior

DEGREE:

Ph.D. Management, University of Mississippi
MBA, Grand Valley State University
B.A. Biology, Illinois Wesleyan University


AREAS OF EXPERTISE:

Leadership
Work Team Development
Strategic Management

 

Dr. Ceasar Douglas received his Ph.D. in Management from the University of Mississippi. Prior to his academic career, Dr. Douglas worked 15 years as a manufacturing manager for Clorox Company, Sun Chemical, Hexcel Chemical, and Herman Miller. Dr. Douglas teaches MBA courses in Organizational Behavior and Strategic Management, his research interests are in the areas of work team development, leadership, and leader political skill. He has published articles in Leadership Quarterly, Journal of Organizational Behavior, Journal of Managerial Psychology, and Journal of Management.

Ceasar Douglas - Vita (PDF)

 

SELECTED PUBLISHED RESEARCH

Douglas, C. (2012). The moderating role of leader and follower sex in  dyads on the leadership – leader effectiveness relationship. The Leadership Quarterly, 23, 163-175.

Douglas, C., Martin, J.S., & Krapels, R.H. (2006). The role of communication in the transition to self-directed work teams. Journal of Business Communication. (The Association for Business Communication 2006 Distinguished Publication on Business Communication).

Ferris, G.R., Treadway, D.A., Kolodinsky, R.W., Hochwarter, W.A., Kacmar, C.J., Douglas, C., & Frink, D.D. (2005). Development and validation of the political skill inventory. Journal of Management, 31, 126-152. (Sage / Journal of Management,  2010 Best Paper Award).

Douglas, C., & Ammeter, A.P. (2004). An examination of the leader political skill construct and its effect on ratings of leader effectiveness. The Leadership Quarterly, 15, 537-550.

Douglas, C., & Gardner, W.L. (2004). Transition to self-directed work teams: Implications for managerial influence tactics, self-monitoring, and team member attitudes toward related issues. Journal of Organizational Behavior, 25, 47-65

Douglas, C. (2002). The effects of managerial influence behavior on the transition to self-directed work teams (SDWTs). Journal of Managerial Psychology17 (7), 628-635.

 

 

HONORS AND AWARDS

The Association for Business Communication 2006 Distinguished Publication on Business Communication

Sage/Journal of Management, 2010 Best Paper Award

 



 



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