Photo courtesy of The National Academy of Human Resources. Mark Huselid (second from the left) was recently named a fellow by Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology and the National Academy of Human Resources.
D’Amore-McKim School of Business Distinguished Professor Mark Huselid was recently named a fellow by the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology (SIOP) and the National Academy of Human Resources (NAHR).
SIOP fellows must have made significant and sustained contributions that have shaped the field of Industrial-Organizational (I-O) psychology–the scientific study of working and the application of that science to workplace issues facing individuals, teams, and organizations.
Huselid joins D’Amore-McKim professors Paula Caligiuri and Cynthia Lee who are also SIOP fellows.
He was also recently inducted as a National Academy of Human Resources (NAHR) fellow, an honor bestowed upon only 163 individuals since the academy was founded in 1992. The fellowship is regarded as the most prestigious honor in the human resources field.
“By election to the Academy, the members of the 2016 Class of Fellows have been acknowledged by their peers as reaching the very highest level of achievement in the Human Resources profession,” said Kathleen S. Barclay, Chair of the NAHR.
Huselid is a pioneer of the strategic human resources field. His seminal article, “The Impact of Human Resource Management Practices on Turnover, Productivity, and Corporate Financial Performance,” is the Academy of Management Journal’s most highly-cited piece. His current research focuses on the linkages between human resources management systems, corporate strategy, and firm performance. In addition, Huselid has published more highly-cited papers in the Academy of Management Journal than any other scholar in the field of management.
As director of D’Amore-McKim’s Center for Workforce Analytics, which was founded in 2015 to help advance the science and practice of applied workforce measurement and analytics, Huselid brings instrumental findings and leadership to the school’s research and executive programming initiatives.