Associate Professor of Organisational Behaviour
Carol Gill is an Associate Professor of Organisational Behaviour at Melbourne Business School.
Carol has specialized in the fields of executive learning and development, human resource management and organization development, as both an academic and practitioner, for more than 25 years. She is a registered organizational psychologist, accredited coach, and certified fellow of the Australian Institute of Human Resource Management. Carol has worked in key roles within major private and public-sector organizations in leadership and executive development, human resources, workplace performance, employee relations, recruitment, and change management.
Carol’s research, which has been published in the Journal of Management, Human Resource Management and elsewhere, explores personal, behavioral, and organizational integrity. In particular, Carol is interested in Leadership in organizations and work teams. Her recent focus has been on authentic leadership and alignment of employees to strategic imperatives and organizational values in a changing organizational context.
Carol teaches People Management and Leadership on MBA programs and designs and delivers Executive Education.
Selected Research & Publications
Gill, C., Metz, I., Tekleab, A. & Williamson, I. (alphabetical order denoting equal contribution; 2018). The combined role of conscientiousness, social networks, and gender diversity in explaining individual performance in self-managed teams, Journal of Business Research
Zhang, J. & Gill, C. (2018). Leader-Member Guanxi: An Invisible Hand of Cronyism in Chinese Management. Asia Pacific Journal of Human Resources
Gill, C., Gardner, W., Claeys, J., & Vangronsvelt, K. (2018) Authentic Leadership and Strategic Human Resource Management. Human Resource Management Review
Gill, C. & Meyer, D. (2013). Union Presence, Employee Relations and High Performance Work Practices. Personnel Review, 42, 5:508-528.
Gill, C. (2012). The Role of Leadership in Successful International Mergers and Acquisitions: Why Renault-Nissan Succeeded and DaimlerChrysler-Mitsubishi Failed. Human Resource Management, 51, 3: 433-456.