Emily M. Hunter
Professor; Department Chair of Management
Emily M. Hunter is a Professor of Management in the Hankamer School of Business at Baylor University. She earned her PhD in Industrial-Organizational Psychology at the University of Houston in 2009. Hunter teaches organizational behavior to MBA students and teaches negotiation abroad in Spain and Morocco.
Hunter also conducts research on servant leadership, workday breaks and work-family conflict which has been published in the Journal of Management and the Journal of Applied Psychology among others. Her research has been recognized by several awards, including Baylor University Outstanding Tenured Faculty Award for Scholarship.
- 2009 – PhD, Industrial/Organizational Psychology, University of Houston, Houston, Texas
- 2006 – MA, Industrial/Organizational Psychology, University of Houston, Houston, Texas
- 2003 – BA, Psychology, Loyola University, New Orleans, Louisiana
- MGT 4320 – Negotiating and Conflict Resolution (study abroad)
- MGT 5410 – Managing for Higher Performance (online MBA)
- Workday Breaks
- Servant Leadership
- Work-Family Conflict
- Negotiation and Conflict
- Perry, S. J., Hunter, E. M., Corrington, A. R., Hebl, M. (in press). Facing an Unexpected Negotiation Partner: The Impact of Hiring Manager Gender Role Violation on Job Candidates. Journal of Business & Psychology.
- Neubert, M. J., de Luque, M. S., Quade, M. J., & Hunter, E. M. (2022). Servant leadership across the globe: Assessing universal and culturally contingent relevance in organizational contexts. Journal of World Business, 57.
- Wu, C., Hunter, E. M., & Sublett, L. W. (2021). Gaining affective resources for work-family enrichment: A multisource experience sampling study of micro-role transitions. Journal of Vocational Behavior, 125, 1-15.
- Hunter, E. M., Clark, M., & Carlson, D. S. (2019). Violating work-family boundaries: Reactions to interruptions at work and home. Journal of Management, 45, 1284-1308.
- Hunter, E. M. & Wu, C. (2016). Give me a better break: Choosing workday break activities to maximize resource recovery. Journal of Applied Psychology, 101, 302-311.