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Announcement of New SIOP Fellows

Gary Latham
University of Toronto

Ten SIOP members were honored at the Los Angeles conference with the distinction of Fellow. They are the following:

Winfred Arthur, Jr.

Listed in the top 100 most published authors in the Journal of Applied Psychology and Personnel Psychology in the 1990s, Dr. Arthur is a consummate scientist whose work has directly informed practice with regard to accidents in the workplace, expatriate assignments, training protocols, and the construct validity of the assessment center for selection purposes. 

Talya N. Bauer

No researcher has studied the topic of applicant reactions using so many different approaches, or has reviewed the process from so many different perspectives as Dr. Bauer. Her work has also informed our field of the applicants viewpoint about the controversial concept of banding in making selection decisions. She is the fifth most published female author in the Journal of Applied Psychology and Personnel Psychology in the 1990s and tied for 13th overall. 

Jeffrey H. Greenhaus

Dr. Greenhaus is the pioneer researcher who guided theoretical development of research on workfamily conflict and workfamily enrichment. With relative ease, he impressively moves between theory and model building to the development and validation of instruments that measure relevant constructs in this research domain.

Meni Koslowsky

Dr. Koslowsky has made pivotal scholarly contributions to our understanding of organizational withdrawal, specifically how employees disengage from dissatisfying work environments, and he has developed a comprehensive theory about employee lateness, as well as the causes and consequences of commuting stress. His Monte Carlo simulation research identifed powerful techniques for detecting moderators in meta-analysis.

Joel M. Lefkowitz

Dr. Lefkowitz, founder of the Department of I-O Psychology at Baruch University, has been an invaluable guide to our profession in terms of the standards to which we should aspire. His work on ethics is a bedrock of thought on how we should train aspiring I-O psychologists. He has also advanced our knowledge of the validity of exit interviews and the prediction of faking on personality tests. 

Jeffrey J. McHenry

Dr. McHenry has made breakthrough contributions to modeling/mapping the criterion. He pioneered the use of computers to collect measures that cannot be gathered through pencil-and-paper means. His service to SIOP in the past decade is unparalleled.

Miguel A. Quiones

No one ha advanced our knowledge of the transfer of training literature in the past decade more than Dr. Quiones. He developed a theoretical model linking organizational context factors to the training literature, with emphasis on the construct he identified as the opportunity to perform and the factors that facilitate it. In addition, he has addressed fundamental issues in person perception and group dynamics affecting the impact of diversity training.

Lise M. Saari

A consummate practitionerscientist, Dr. Saari is the go to expert on global survey issues. Her cross-cultural work has shed new light on the importance of employee attitudes on business outcomes, including customer satisfaction. As director of IBMs Global Workforce Research, she holds the most influential position in attitude survey work in a global organization today.

Lawrence Alan Witt

Dr. Witt is the primary intellectual force who moved the field beyond examining how and when organizational politics lead to detrimental work outcomes to what managers can do to minimize the effect of politics on their employees. He showed how social skill ignites the effects of personality on job performance, and he matched specific personality traits to contextual performance and counterproductive behavior.

David J. Woehr

Dr. Woehr is among the very first to successfully integrate work in the areas of social cognition and social information processing with job performance appraisal. His sophisticated meta-analyses of studies on the validity of structured interviews and the ratertrainer literature have defined the state of the art in these two areas.


SIOP thanks the Fellowship Committee membersNeil Anderson, Wayne Camara, David Campbell, Catherine Higgs, Joyce Hogan, Gary Johns, Joel Moses, Chockalingam (Vish) Viswesvaran, and Francis Yammarinofor their thoughtful contributions.

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