Paper: As an act of self-disclosure, workplace creativity can be risky business

It’s increasingly common for managers to instruct employees to “be creative” during brainstorming sessions. But according to a new paper from Jack Goncalo, a professor of business administration at the Gies College of Business at Illinois, being creative in the workplace is potentially fraught with peril because creativity itself is deeply personal. Photo by Gies College of Business

SEP 4, 2019 9:15 AM
PHIL CICIORA

Summary
Paper: As an act of self-disclosure, workplace creativity can be risky business
Article Name
Paper: As an act of self-disclosure, workplace creativity can be risky business
Description
It’s increasingly common for managers to direct employees to “be creative” during office brainstorming sessions. But should employees acquiesce to that managerial edict?