Eller

Nurses employed by organizations that use compassion practices reported feeling more alertness, vigor and energy.
Jan. 29, 2018
Compassionate practices improve nurse well-being and also the experience of patients, according to research involving Allison Gabriel of the UA's Eller College of Management.
Palash Gangopadhyay, formerly a research professor at the UA College of Optical Sciences, is now full-time chief technology officer at Urbix. (Photo: Paul Tumarkin/Tech Launch Arizona)
Jan. 25, 2018
Urbix Resources has licensed a portfolio of lithium-ion battery and related materials technologies invented at the UA. Urbix co-founder Adam Small graduated from the Eller College of Management.
Lisa Ordóñez of the Eller College of Management turned her passion for football into a research study about the effects of rivalry on risk-taking. (Photo: Bob Demers/UA News)
Oct. 9, 2017
Researchers including the UA's Lisa Ordóñez studied thousands of NFL plays and used college football rivalries to test behaviors about how rivalry impacts risk-taking. They found out that on the field or in the boardroom, a rivalry can prompt the making of riskier decisions.
Oct. 3, 2017
The 2017 graduate of the Eller College of Management was killed in the mass shooting in Las Vegas.
Feb. 8, 2017
With the world at our fingertips, the notion of being "lost" has become almost inconceivable, says Laura Brandimarte, a UA assistant professor of management information systems.
Dec. 13, 2016
The theft of architectural plans isn't just the stuff of fiction. UA cybersecurity expert Hsinchun Chen explains how the Empire could have better protected the design plans for the Death Star.
Dec. 9, 2016
Most new jobs in the city are expected to be in education and health services; leisure and hospitality; professional and business services; and trade, transportation and utilities.
Nov. 30, 2016
Advertisers often use humor to grab consumers' attention, but they should do so with caution, UA research suggests. Two equally funny advertisements can have very different effects.
Nov. 8, 2016
According to UA research, employees who are angry are more likely to engage in unethical behavior at work — even if the source of their anger is not job-related.

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