© 2019 by TIMOTHY GUBLER

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Timothy Gubler, Tim Gubler, Timothy Gubler, Tim Gubler, Strategy, Assistant Professor of Management, Assistant Professor of Strategy, Microfoundations, Strategy, Timothy Gubler, TimothyGubler, Timothy Gubler, Tim Gubler, Timothy Gubler, Tim Gubler, Strategy, Microfoundations, Timothy Gubler, Tim Gubler, Timothy Gubler, human capital, human resources, social capital, University of California Riverside, School of Business Administration, Business, employee health, wellness, awards, Laundry data, service industries, service professionals

 

Assistant Professor of Strategy

Marriott School of Business

Brigham Young University

 

Ph.D. Business Strategy 2015, Olin Business School,

Washington University in St. Louis

M.S. Business Administration 2013, Olin Business School,

Washington University in St. Louis

 

B.A. Economics 2008, Brigham Young University

 

Contact Information:

581 TNRB Marriott School of Business

Brigham Young University

Provo, UT 84602

 

timgub@byu.edu

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I Study the Role of People in Business Strategy

My research lies at the intersection of strategy, human capital, and human resources, and investigates the role of individuals in firm performance and strategy. I focus on micro-macro links between individuals and organizations, and consequently study the organization at all levels, from its boundary, organizational design, and human resource policies to the productivity, motivations, mobility, and health of its employees. Much of my work explores these questions in service or knowledge-intensive settings, which by one estimate now account for 68% of US GDP. 

 

While my research focuses on how organizations influence individuals, such as through incentives or HR policies, I also study how individual behaviors aggregate up to influence organizational and market outcomes. Individuals are typically the firm’s most valuable and costly resource, and regardless of the strategy a firm chooses it ultimately relies on people to carry it out. Yet individuals may also be the most difficult resource to manage because they respond to extrinsic motivations, such as incentives, compensation, and awards, as well as intrinsic motivations, social comparisons, cognitive biases, and social pressures. Moreover, talented individuals may choose to leave the firm at any time, taking their valuable knowledge and skills with them. 

 

My research approach largely relies on the econometric analysis of archival field data. While I heavily draw on economic methods and strategy/management theories, I also incorporate literature and insights from sociology, organizational behavior, and social psychology. Currently most of my work is in three settings: 1) An industrial laundry cleaning company, 2) Real estate brokers/agents, and 3) EMS emergency care providers (e.g. Ambulances).

 

 

“...The individual is always the basic strategic factor of organization.”

Chester Barnard, 1968

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