Contact Information

Dr. RozellDr. Rozell is a Professor of Management in the College of Business, and has taught for over 14 years.  She holds the Kenneth  E. Meyer Professorship in Management.  Along with Dr. Scroggins, she is a Co-Director of the E-WORLD Project  She teaches in the areas of organizational behavior at both the graduate and undergraduate levels.  Some of Dr. Rozell’s course offerings include Advanced Organizational Behavior (MGT 341) and Seminar in Management (MGT 690).  Through various research projects she has investigated the degree to which emotional intelligence impacts performance, emotional labor and job burnout, management development, impression management, ethical decision making, organizational commitment, job satisfaction, team building, workplace aggression, and entrepreneurship.  Dr. Rozell has conducted research and consulted in the areas of intrapersonal determinants of computer-related performance, attribution theory, learned helplessness, and international entrepreneurship.  She has authored over 40 publications which have appeared in such journals as Personnel Psychology, Group and Organizational Studies, and the Journal of Psychology.

Dr. Scroggins

Dr. Scroggins is an assistant professor of management in the College of Business at Missouri State University and a co-director of the E-WORLD Project.  He received his Ph.D. in management from New Mexico State University.  His current research interests include modeling employee fit perceptions, meaningful work, retention management, and the application of human resource management functions in small business contexts.  He has published in the Journal of Applied Social Psychology, Public Personnel Management, and the Employee Responsibilities and Rights Journal. Dr. Scroggins teaches in the areas of human resource management and organizational behavior at both the undergraduate and graduate level.







Copyright © 2006 Elizabeth Rozell and Wesley Scroggins
This work is protected by copyright laws, and may not be reproduced, republished, distributed, transmitted, displayed, or otherwise
exploited in any manner without the express prior written permission of the authors.