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Calls & Announcements

SIOP Fellow Nominations

Nominations due November 1, 2002 (firm deadline).

Each year the Fellowship Committee requests and evaluates nominations of SIOP members for Fellow status. The key to Fellow status is unusual and outstanding contributions to the field. Contributions can be based on research or practice and application of industrial and organizational (I-O) psychology and can be in any content area of I-O. In addition, a nominee must have been a SIOP member for no less than 2 years at the time of election to Fellow and preferably has had a doctorate for at least 10 years.

A brief overview of the roles and procedures is provided below:

  • Nominatormust be a Member or Fellow of SIOP
  • Endorserthree or more; at least two endorsers must be SIOP Fellows

If the nominee is elected to SIOP Fellow status, his or her nomination materials are typically submitted to APA and/or APS for consideration as Fellow in APA and/or APS. If the newly elected SIOP Fellow is nominated for APA Fellow status, at least three of the endorsers must be Fellows of APA. If the newly elected SIOP Fellow is nominated for APS Fellow status, at least one of the endorsers must be a Fellow of APS.

Nominators must submit a package containing the following completed documents for each nominee (additional information may also be included):

1. Uniform Fellow Application Formcompleted by nominator (typewritten).
2. Fellow Status Evaluation Formcompleted by nominator and each endorser. (Letters of recommendation often accompany this form.)
3. Fellow Status Evaluation Worksheetcompleted by nominator and each endorser.
4. Nominees Self-Statementcompleted by nominee; describes the accomplishments that demonstrate why nominee warrants Fellow status.
5. Nominees Curriculum Vitaewith an R next to each refereed
publication.

For more information and nomination materials, contact Leaetta Hough, The Dunnette Group, Ltd., 370 Summit Avenue, St. Paul, MN 55102, phone: (651) 227-4888, fax: (651) 281-0045, e-mail: leaetta@msn.com.

Fulbright Scholar Grants 20032004

The Fulbright Scholar Program is offering 37 lecturing, research, and lecturing/research awards in psychology for the 20032004 academic year. Awards for both faculty and professionals range from 2 months to an academic year.

While many awards specify project and host institution, there are a number of open Any Field awards that allow candidates to propose their own project and determine their host institution affiliation. Foreign language skills are needed in some countries, but most Fulbright lecturing assignments are in English.

Application deadline for 20032004 awards is August 1, 2002 for Fulbright traditional lecturing and research grants worldwide. For more information, visit our Web site at www.cies.org or contact The Council for International Exchange of Scholars, 3007 Tilden Street, N.W.Suite 5L, Washington, D.C. 20008, phone: (202) 686-7877, e-mail: apprequest@cies.iie.org.

 GDO Doctoral Consortium

The Gender and Diversity in Organizations (GDO) division of the Academy of Management will be hosting a doctoral consortium August 9th and 10th. The theme this year is Finding (and/or) Creating Ones Place. The consortium is comprised of four interactive sessions focused on finding ones place: in the job market, within scholarly publication outlets, within the community of diversity scholars, as well as creating a supportive diversity network. Many SIOP members will participate in the consortium this year. Panelists include Donna Chrobot-Mason, Derek Avery, Patrick McKay, Belle Rose Ragins, C. Douglas Johnson, Marcus Stewart, Marian Ruderman, Scott Button, and Jan Cleveland. Audrey Murrell, dt ogilvie [sic], Stacy Black-Beard, Erika James Hayes, Peggy Stockdale, David Thomas, David Ford, and Jasmine Tata are also participants. For more information or to register for the consortium, please contact the GDO doctoral consortium chair, Kecia M. Thomas (kthomas@uga.edu).

Call for Papers: Psychology, Law, and the Workplace

Law and Human Behavior invites manuscript submissions for a special issue focused on psychology, law, and work. Plans are for the issue to contain several categories of articles, including:

  • Empirical investigations of psychological issues that arise when the law and work intersect, including but not limited to issues related to employment discrimination, affirmative action, personnel selection, and criminal behavior in the workplace.
  • Reviews of empirical research on the psychology of employment litigation or criminal behavior in the workplace. Reviews should include clear descriptions of (a) ways in which the research can or should inform the resolution of legal issues involving the workplace, and (b) directions for further research and suggestions for paradigms by which this research could be accomplished.
  • Descriptions of important or newly emerging legal issues related to the workplace or employment. Descriptions should include suggestions for the types of research that could be used to inform policy or practice in these areas and, whenever possible, suggestions for paradigms by which this research could be accomplished. These manuscripts are likely to be briefer than those in the other two categories.

Contributions from any area of psychology (e.g., clinical, cognitive, industrial-organizational, social) are welcome. Collaborative efforts between psychologists and lawyers are particularly encouraged.

Guest editor for this issue is Margaret Bull Kovera. Four copies of manuscripts, prepared for anonymous review, should be sent to Margaret Bull Kovera, PhD, Department of Psychology, Florida International University, University Park Campus, Miami, FL 33199.

Margarets e-mail address is Margaret.Kovera@fiu.edu. Manuscripts should be received by November 1, 2002.

Call for Papers
Contributions from the National Studies of the Changing Workforce

Guest Editors: Shelley M. MacDermid, Ellen Galinsky,
and James T. Bond
 

The Center for Families at Purdue University and The Families and Work Institute are collaborating to edit a special issue of the Journal of Family Issues. Submissions are due December 1, 2002.

The 1992 and 1997 National Studies of the Changing Workforce are the first detailed examinations of work and family issues with nationally representative samples in almost 2 decades. These data sets now are available to researchers for analysis.

The special issue will publish original empirical contributions addressing gaps in the workfamily literature. Such gaps include but are not limited to:

  • Issues related to the aging of the populationexperiences with caregiving, policies and programs related to elder care, and the issues of older workers
  • Studies of groups underrepresented in existing research (e.g., low-wage workers, single parents, ethnically and culturally diverse workers, and workers who work in small workplaces)
  • Links among work conditions, marriage, and parenting
  • Studies designed to test specific propositions from recent theories

Manuscripts must include analyses of one or both of the National Studies of the Changing Workforce. Analyses conducted for the special issue should be firmly grounded in theory and those connections should be explicitly articulated. Analyses should not duplicate those already reported by the Families and Work Institute.

Each paper will be blind reviewed by at least two reviewers. Manuscripts should be no more than 25 pages long including all references, tables, and figures, and should follow APA guidelines. Submit 4 copies of manuscripts to Shelley MacDermid, The Center for Families at Purdue University, 1267 CDFS Building, West Lafayette, IN 47907-1267.

For information about the special issue, contact Shelley MacDermid (shelley@purdue.edu). For information about acquiring data set(s), or existing analyses of the National Studies of the Changing Workforce, see the Families and Work Institute Web site: www.familiesandwork.org.

 

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