2017 and forthcoming

Valentine, M., Retelny, D., To, A., Rahmati, N., Doshi, T., Kim, M., Fonua, M., Bernstein, M. Flash
Organizations: Crowdsourcing Complex Work by Structuring Crowds As Organizations. 2017. CHI 2017: SIGCHI
Conference on Human Factors in Computing Systems. Best Paper.

Retelny, D., Bernstein, M., and Valentine, M. 2017. No Workflow Can Ever Be Enough: How Crowdsourcing
Workflows Constrain Complex Work. CSCW 2017: Proc. ACM Hum.-Comput. Interact. 1, 2.

Rahman, H.A., Barley, S.R., (forthcoming). “Situated Redesign in Creative Occupations – An Ethnography of Architects.” Academy of Management Discoveries.

Ndemo, Bitange and Weiss, Tim (2017). Making Sense of Africa’s Emerging Digital Transformation and its Many Futures. Africa Journal of Management (3) 3:


Valdés, G., & Barley, S.R. (2016). Be careful what you wish for: The learning imperative in postindustrial work. Work and Occupations

Retelny, D., Hinds, P.  (2016).  Embedding intentions in drawings: How architects craft and curate drawings to achieve their goals. Computer Supported Cooperative Work

Weiss, Tim and Weber, Klaus (2016). Globalization Dynamics in Kenyan Technology Entrepreneurship. In John Humphreys (Ed.) Proceedings of the Seventy-sixth Annual Meeting of the Academy of Management

Ndemo, Bitange and Weiss, Tim (Eds.) (2016). Digital Kenya: An Entrepreneurial Revolution in the Making. Palgrave MacMillan: London

Weiss, Tim and Weber, Klaus (2016). The Art of Managing World Views in Kenya’s International Technology Sector. In Ndemo and Weiss (eds.) Digital Kenya: An Entrepreneurial Revolution in the Making. Palgrave MacMillan: London

Weiss, Tim (2016). Entrepreneuring for Society: What’s Next for Africa? In Ndemo and Weiss (eds.) Digital Kenya: An Entrepreneurial Revolution in the Making. Palgrave MacMillan: London


Hinds, P., Retelny, D., Cramton, C.  (2015).  In the flow, being heard, and having opportunities: Sources of power and power dynamics in global team. Computer Supported Cooperative Work

Valentine, M.A., Edmondson, A.C.  (2015). Team Scaffolds:  How Meso-level Structures Enable Role-based Coordination in Temporary Groups.  Organization Science, 26(2): 405-422.

  • Outstanding Paper with Practical Implications, OB Division, AOM Conference

Valentine, M.A., Nembhard, I.M., Edmondson, A.C.  (2015).  Measuring Teamwork in Health Care Settings: A Review of Survey Instruments. Medical Care, 53(4):e16–e30

Gardner, H., Valentine, M.A.  (2015).  Collaboration Among Highly Autonomous Professionals:  Costs, Benefits and Future Research Directions.  In Shane Thyre, Edward J. Lawler (Ed.)  Advances in Group Processes Emerald Group Publishing, pg. 209-242


Cramton, C. D., Hinds, P. J.  (2014).  An Embedded Model of Cultural Adaptation in Global Teams.  Organization Science.  25 (4): 1056-1081

Jung, M., Martelero, N., Hinds, P.  (2014).  Using robots to moderate team conflict: The case of repairing violations. Conference on Human-Computer Interaction (CHI)

Retelny, D., To, A., Lasecki, W. S., Doshi, T., Valentine, M., & Bernstein, M. S.  (2014). Expert Crowdsourcing with Flash Teams. Proceedings of the 27th annual ACM symposium on User interface software and technology: 75-85.

  • Best Paper Award

Valentine, M.A., Edmondson, A.C., Rhodes, R., Barsade, S.  (2014). Frequency of Interaction with Colleagues and Surgeon Performance. JAMA Surgery, 149(6):597-603.


Hinds, P. J., Neeley, T. B., & Cramton, C. D. (2013). Language as a lightning rod: Power contests, emotion regulation, and subgroup dynamics in global teams. Journal of International Business Studies.

Hinds, P. J., & Cramton, C. D. (2013). Situated Coworker Familiarity: How Site Visits Transform Relationships Among Distributed Workers. Organization Science. 25: 794-814.


Diane Bailey, Stephen R. Barley. (2012) “The Lure of the Virtual.” Organization Science. 23: 1485-1504.

Pamela J. Hinds, Lei Liu, Joachim Bendix Lyon. (2012) “Putting the global in global work: An intercultural lens on the process of cross-national collaboration.” Academy of Management Annals. 5: 1-54.


Stephen R. Barley, Stine Grodal, Deborah E. Meyerson. (2011) “Email as a Source and Symbol of Stress.” Organization Science. 22: 887-906.

Stephen R. Barley. (2011) I Save a Technician’s Butt and Another Saves Mine. 98-102 in eds. Research Alive: Exploring Generative Moments in Doing Qualitative Research. Copenhagen, DK: Copenhagen Business School Press.

Diane Bailey, Stephen R. Barley. (2011) “Teaching-learning ecologies: Mapping the environment to structure through action.” Organization Science. 22: 262-285.

Stephen R. Barley. (2011) “Signifying Institutions.” Management Communication Quarterly. 25: 200-206.

Paul M. Leonardi. (2011) “Innovation Blindness: Culture, Frames, and Cross-Boundary Problem Construction in the Development of New Technology Concepts.” Organization Science. 22: 347-369.

Paul M. Leonardi. (2011) “When Flexible Routines Meet Flexible Technologies: Affordance, Constraint, and the Imbrication of Human and Material Agencies.” MIS Quarterly. 35: 147-167.


Stephen R. Barley, Paul M. Leonardi. (2010) “What’s under construction here? Social action, materiality, and power in constructivist studies of technology and organizing.” The Academy of Management Annals. 4: 1-55.

Stephen R. Barley. (2010) “Building an Institutional Field to Corral a Government: A Case to Set an Agenda for Organization Studies.” Organization Studies. 31: 777-805.

Robert E. McGinn. (2010) “Ethical Responsibilities of Nanotechnology Researchers: A Short Guide.” Nanoethics. 4: 1-12.

Robert E. McGinn. (2010) “What Is Different, Ethically, About Nanotechnology? Foundational Questions and Answers.Nanoethics. 4: 115-128.

Pamela J. Hinds. (2010) When in Rome: The role of culture and context in adherence to robot recommendations. – in eds. ACM International Conference on Human Robot Interaction. Osaka, Japan.

Diane Bailey, Daisy Chung. (2010) “Minding the gaps: Understanding Technology Interdependence and Coordination in Knowledge Work.” Organization Science. 21: 713-730.

Diane Bailey, Stephen R. Barley. (2010) “A ‘knowledge profile.” Engineering Studies. 2: 197-219.


Paul M. Leonardi. (2009) “Crossing the Implementation Line: The Mutual Constitution of Technology and Organizing Across Development and Use Activities.” Communication Theory. 19: 277-310.


Stephen R. Barley. (2008) “Rejoinder.” Journal of Management Inquiry. 17: 168-171.

Stephen R. Barley. (2008) A Letter to Editors. New York: Palgrave.

Stephen R. Barley. (2008) Coalface institutionalism. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.

Robert E. McGinn. (2008) “Ethics and Nanotechnology: Views of Nanotechnology Researchers.” Nanoethics. 2: 101-131.

Robert E. McGinn. (2008) “The Art of the Invisible: Achievements, Social Benefits, and Challenges of Nanotechnology” Pp. 93-101 in eds. Frontiers of Knowledge. Madrid: Fundación BBVA.

Stephen R. Barley, Daisy Chung, Pamela J. Hinds. (2008) “Relational vs. group self-construal: Untangling the role of national culture in HRI.” Proceedings of the Human-Robot Interaction Conference.

Stephen R. Barley, Paul M. Leonardi. (2008) “Materiality and change: challenges to building better theory about technology and organizing.” Information and Organization. 18: 159-176.

Jan Chong, Pamela J. Hinds, Rosanne Siino. (2008) “Colleague vs. Tool: Effects of Disclosure in Human-Robot Collaboration.” Proceedings of the IEEE International Symposium on Robot and Human Interactive Communication.

Diane Bailey, Paul M. Leonardi. (2008) “Transformational Technologies and the Creation of New Work Practices: Making Implicit Knowledge Explicit in Task-based Offshoring.” MIS Quarterly. 32: 411-436.


Stephen R. Barley. (2007) “Corporations, democracy and the public good .” Journal of Management Inquiry. 16: 201-215.

Stephen R. Barley, Pamela J. Hinds, Kristen Stubbs, David Wettergreen. (2007) “Autonomy and common ground in human-robot interaction: A field study with a remote autonomous explorer.” IEEE Intelligent System. 22: 42-50.


Stephen R. Barley, Kristina B. Dahlin, Pamela J. Hinds, Laurie R. Weingart. (2006) “Team diversity and information use.” Academy of Management Journal. 48: 1107-1123.

Stephen R. Barley. (2006) “Contracting: A New Form of Professional Practice.” Academy of Management Perspective. 19: 1-19.

Stephen R. Barley. (2006) “Itinerant Professionals: Technical Contractors in a Knowledge Economy” – in eds. America at Work: Choices and Challenges. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.

Pamela J. Hinds, Taemie Kim. (2006) “Who should I blame? The effects of autonomy and transparency on attributions in human-robot interaction.” Proceedings of the IEEE International Symposium on Robot and Human Interactive Communication.

Pamela J. Hinds, Kristen Stubbs, David Wettergreen. (2006) “Challenges to grounding in human-robot interaction: Sources of errors and miscommunications in remote exploration robotics.” Proceedings of the First International Conference on Human-Robot Interaction. ACM.

Pamela J. Hinds, C. McGrath. (2006) “Structures that work: Social structure, work structure, and performance in geographically distributed teams.” Proceedings of the Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work (CSCW).

Stephen R. Barley. (2006) “When I write my masterpiece: Thoughts on what makes a paper interesting.” Academy of Management Journal. 49: 16-20.


Stephen R. Barley. (2005) What we know (and mostly don’t know) about technical work. – in eds. The Oxford Handbook of Work and Organization.

Pamela J. Hinds, Mark Mortensen. (2005) “Understanding conflict in geographically distributed teams: The Moderating Effects of Shared Identity, Shared Context, and Spontaneous Communication.” Organization Science. 16: 290-307.

Catherine Cramton, Pamela J. Hinds. (2005) “Subgroup dynamics in internationally distributed teams: Ethnocentrism or cross-national learning?.” Research in Organizational Behavior. 26: 231-263.

Robert I. Sutton. (2005) Hard Facts, Dangerous Half-Truths, and Total Nonsense: Profiting from Evidence-based Management. Cambridge, MA: Harvard Business School Press.

Robert I. Sutton. (2005) “Evidence-Based Management.” Harvard Business Review. 84: 62.

Pamela J. Hinds, Rosanne Siino. (2005) “Robots, gender & sensemaking: Sex segregation’s impact on workers making sense of a mobile autonomous robot.” Proceedings of the IEEE International Conference on Robotics and Automation (ICRA).

Diane Bailey, Stephen R. Barley. (2005) “Return to work: Toward a post-industrial engineering.” IIE Transactions. 37: 737-752.


Stephen R. Barley, James Evans, Gideon Kunda, Robert I. Sutton. (2004) “Beach Time, Bridge Time and Billable Hours: The Temporal Structure of Technical Contracting.” Administrative Science Quarterly. 49: 1-38.

Stephen R. Barley, Gideon Kunda. (2004) Gurus, Hired Guns and Warm Bodies: Itinerant Experts in a Knowledge Economy. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.

Pamela J. Hinds, Hank Jones, Teresa L. Roberts. (2004) “Whose Job Is It Anyway? A Study of Human–Robot Interaction in a Collaborative Task.” Human Computer Interaction. 19: 151-181.

Renate Fruchter, Pamela J. Hinds, Raymond E. Levitt, Roxanne Zolin. (2004) “Interpersonal trust in cross-functional, geographically distributed work: A longitudinal study.” Information & Organizations. 14: 1-26.

Pamela J. Hinds, Roxanne Zolin. (2004) Trust in context: The development of interpersonal trust in geographically distributed work. – in eds. Trust and Distrust within Organizational Contexts. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.

Pamela J. Hinds, Rosanne Siino. (2004) “Making sense of new technology as a lead-in to structuring: The case of an autonomous mobile robot.” Academy of Management Best Paper Proceedings.


Diane Bailey, Pamela J. Hinds. (2003) “Out of Sight, Out of Sync: Understanding conflict in distributed teams.Organization Science. 14: 615-632.

Robert E. McGinn. (2003) “‘Mind the Gaps’: An Empirical Approach to Engineering Ethics, 1997-2001.” Science and Engineering Ethics. 9: 1-26.

Pamela J. Hinds, S. Weisband. (2003) Shared knowledge and shared understanding in virtual teamsPp. 21-36 in eds.Virtual Teams That Work. New York: Jossey-Bass.


Stephen R. Barley, James Evans, Gideon Kunda, Robert I. Sutton. (2002) “Why Do Contractors Contract? The Experience of Highly Skilled Technical Professionals in a Contingent Labor Market.” Industrial and Labor Relations Review. 55: 234-261.

Robert I. Sutton. (2002) Weird Ideas That Work: 11 and 1/2 Practices for Promoting, Managing, and Sustaining Innovation. Simon and Schuster.

Pamela J. Hinds, Mark Mortensen. (2002) “Understanding antecedents to conflict in geographically distributed research and development teams.” Proceedings of the International Conference on Information Systems (ICIS).

Robert I. Sutton. (2002) “The Weird Rules of Creativity.” Harvard Business Review. 79: 94-103.

Stephen R. Barley, Pamela J. Hinds. (2002) “Extreme work groups: Using SWAT teams as a model for coordinating distributed robots.” Proceedings of the Conference on Computer Supported Cooperative Work (CSCW).


Pamela J. Hinds, Mark Mortensen. (2001) “Conflict and shared identity in geographically distributed teams.”International Journal of Conflict Management.

Pamela J. Hinds, Michael Patterson, Jeffrey Pfeffer. (2001) “Bothered by Abstraction: The Effect of Expertise on Knowledge Transfer and Subsequent Novice Performance.” Journal of Applied Psychology. 86: 1232-1243.

Cheryl K. Davis, & Robert E. McGinn. (2001). Navigating rough waters: ethical issues in the water industry. American Water Works Association.

Stephen R. Barley, Gideon Kunda. (2001) “Bringing work back in.” Organization Science. 12: 76-95.


Kathleen M. Carley, Pamela J. Hinds, David Krackhardt, Doug Wholey. (2000) “Choosing Work Group Members: Balancing similarity, competence, and familiarity.” Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes. 81: 226-251.

Diane Bailey, Pamela J. Hinds. (2000) “Virtual team performance: Modeling the impact of temporal and geographic virtuality.” Academy of Management Best Paper Proceedings.

Jeffrey Pfeffer, Robert I. Sutton. (2000) The Knowing-Doing Gap: How Smart Companies Turn Knowledge Into Action. Cambridge, MA: Harvard Business School Press.


Pamela J. Hinds. (1999) “The curse of expertise: The effects of expertise and debiasing methods on predictions of novice performance.” Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied. 5: 205-221.

Pamela J. Hinds. (1999) “Some cognitive costs of video.” Media Psychology. 1: 283-311.

Robert E. McGinn. (1999) Expectations and Experiences of Ethical Issues in Engineering: A Survey of Stanford Engineering Students and Practicing Engineers. Online Ethics Center For Engineering and Science.

Robert I. Sutton. (1999) The Knowing-Doing Gap: How Smart Companies Turn Knowledge into Action. Cambridge, MA: Harvard Business School Press.

Robert I. Sutton. (1999) “The Smart Talk Trap.” Harvard Business Review. 77:134-142.

Stephen R. Barley, Siobhan O\’Mahoney. (1999) “Do telecommunications technologies affect work and organizations?.” Research in Organizational Behavior. 21: 125-161.


Stephen R. Barley. (1998) “What can we learn from the history of technology.” The Journal of Engineering and Technology Management. 15: 237-255.

Stephen R. Barley. (1998) “Military downsizing and the career prospects of youth.” Annals of the American Academy of Social and Political Sciences. 559: 141-157


Robert E. McGinn. (1997) “Optimization, Option Disclosure, and Problem Redefinition: Derivative Moral Obligations of Engineers and the Case of the Composite-Material Bicycle.” Professional Ethics. 6: 5-25.


Stephen R. Barley. (1996) “Technicians in the workplace: Ethnographic evidence for bringing work into organization studies.” Administrative Science Quarterly. 41: 404-441.


Pamela J. Hinds, Sara Keisler. (1995) “Communication across boundaries: Work, structure, and use of communication technologies in a large organization.” Organization Science. 6: 373-393.

Robert E. McGinn. (1995) “The Engineer’s Moral Right to Reputational Fairness.” Science and Engineering Ethics. 1: 217-230.


Robert E. McGinn. (1994) “Technology, Demography, and the Anachronism of Traditional Rights.” Journal of Applied Philosophy. 11: 57-70.


Robert E. McGinn. (1993) “The Built Environment: Recent Developments, Issues, and Policy Initiatives.”


Robert E. McGinn. (1991) Science, Technology and Society. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice Hall.