The need to assess the perceptions of tomorrow's managers remains critical to forecasting social changes in the management environment. This study examines the views of upper division business students at three diverse American institutions. Findings suggest that: (1) women and men both advocate more participation in decision making, (2) women and men both recognize the seriousness of sexual harassment in the workplace, (3) minority students demonstrate the greatest interest in entrepreneurial careers, and (4) support for drug testing is relatively strong except for suspicions about those doing the testing.
Parnell, J.A. (1998), "RACE AND GENDER REVISITED: ASSESSING THE PERCEPTIONS OF TOMORROW'S MANAGERS", International Journal of Commerce and Management, Vol. 8 No. 2, pp. 50-74. https://doi.org/10.1108/eb047368
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