Don't miss this unique opportunity to engage in a dialogue with Laurie Weingart, co-author of The No Club: Putting a Stop to Women's Dead-End Work. This book is a practical and timely guide to achieving gender equity in the workplace by alleviating women's careers from unrewarded work.
Weingart is an organisational behavior professor whose research focuses on team collaboration, conflict, and negotiation. She explores how differences among individuals can both facilitate and impede effective problem-solving and dispute resolution.
This online discussion will be moderated by Prof. Hanneke Takkenberg, Executive Director of the Erasmus Centre for Women and Organisations (ECWO) and Professor of Clinical Decision Making in Cardio-Thoracic Interventions at Erasmus MC, and PWN's Book club lead, Rayna Spasova-van Aalst.
Don't miss this transformative discussion! Mark your calendar and make sure to explore "The No Club" before the event.
You can register on this link or by visiting
About Laurie Weingart
Laurie R. Weingart is the Richard M. and Margaret S. Cyert Professor of Organizational Behavior and Theory at Carnegie Mellon University’s Tepper School of Business in Pittsburgh, PA - USA. She is the chair of CMU’s Faculty Senate and co-leads the Collaboration and Conflict Research Lab. She formerly served as CMU’s Chief Academic Officer/Provost (interim), and as Senior Associate Dean of Education within the Tepper School.
Coauthor of "The No Club: Putting a Stop to Women’s Dead-End Work", her research and teaching examines collaboration, conflict, and negotiation, with a focus on how differences across people both help and hinder effective problem solving and innovation. Professor Weingart has published over 80 articles and book chapters in the fields of management, psychology, and economics. An elected Fellow of the Academy of Management and recipient of the Joseph E. McGrath Award for Lifetime Achievement in the Study of Groups, her award-winning research has been covered by major news outlets in the US and around the world.