The Management Division is the largest division in the Business School, providing a vibrant community of staff who are recognised experts in teaching and research. Their expertise is regularly sought in the UK and around the world.
The Division tackles key issues facing organisations. We develop leaders and help organisations to be willing and able to deal with the most pressing and complex issues challenging society.
- Challenging: We challenge knowledge, we challenge society, we challenge ourselves, we challenge our students
- Relevant: What we teach will be used, what we find in our research helps organisations and society to develop
- Meaningful: We teach the things that matter, our research helps organisations to deal with complex societal problems
We are at the forefront of management knowledge and our research tackles key challenges faced by organisations and policy-makers. We currently work with organisations such as IBM, the National Police Service, Rolls-Royce and the World Bank, plus numerous SMEs.
Our research students are a vital part of our vibrant research community. We have thirty PhD students in our division, five with ESRC and three with CASE awards, and we supervise across the full range of subdisciplines. Former postgraduate research students have taken faculty positions in a number of research-intensive institutions, as well as the division itself.
Management is one of the most powerful roles in modern business. We have a suite of management and management related undergraduate degrees and postgraduate degrees to suit your interests.
News and comment pieces
Thursday 4 February 2021, 14:00 - 15:00More on WBRC Seminar: Meet the editor: Tips for manuscript preparation
WBRC Seminar: When is the Grass Greener on the Other Side? A Longitudinal Study of the Joint Effect of Occupational Mobility and Personality on the Honeymoon-Hangover Experience during Job Change
Thursday 18 February 2021, 14:00 - 15:00More on WBRC Seminar: When is the Grass Greener on the Other Side? A Longitudinal Study of the Joint Effect of Occupational Mobility and Personality on the Honeymoon-Hangover Experience during Job Change