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Assistant Professor
Dipartimento di Management e Tecnologia

Insegnamenti a.a. precedenti

Note biografiche

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology and Bachelor of Science in Microbiology and Immunology from the University of British Columbia; PhD in Business Administration with the focus on Organizational Behavior and Social Psychology.

Curriculum Accademico

Assistant Professor in the Department of Management and Technology at Bocconi University. Her research has been published in Organizational Science, Psychological Science, Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin and European Journal of Social Psychology

Aree di interesse scientifico

Ekaterina’s research examines how gender plays itself out in organizations, contributions of individuals to groups and affect at work



Netchaeva, E., & Kouchaki, M. (in press). The woman in red: Examining the effect of ovulatory cycle on women's perceptions and behaviors toward other women. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin.

Netchaeva, E., & Rees, M. (2016). Strategically stunning: The professional motivations behind the lipstick effect. Forthcoming in Psychological Science. 

Kouchaki, M., Smith, I. H., & Netchaeva, E. (2015). Not all fairness is created equal: Fairness perceptions of group versus individual decision makers. Organization Science, 26, 1301-1315.

Netchaeva, E.*, Kouchaki, M.*, & Sheppard, L. D. (2015). A man’s (precarious) place: Men’s experienced threat and self-assertive reactions to female superiors. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 41, 1247-1259.

Bonner, B. L., Baumann, M. R., & Netchaeva, E. (2015). Adapting to fill the void: Dynamic group coordination asa function of differing domain roles and instrumentality. European Journal of Social Psychology, 46, 63-76.

Smith, I. H., Netchaeva, E., Soderberg, A., & Okhuysen, G. (2015). The behavioral ethics of deontology and utilitarianism: Are they as separable as they seem? Academy of Management Proceedings: Best Papers.

Brief, A. P.*, & Netchaeva, E.* “Affect at work: The history that was and the history that could have been.” (Forthcoming in the Handbook of Work Affect and Attitudes)