The Center for Human Resources has been a leading academic contributor of human resources and labor relations research for almost a century, from pioneering studies on productivity in the 1920s to the groundbreaking series on the status of black workers in industry in the 1960s to today’s cutting-edge commentary and research on talent management challenges and labor market outcomes.
Peter Cappelli, The Future of the Office: Work from Home, Remote Work, and the Hard Choices We All Face, Wharton School Press, 2021
Michael Useem, Harbir Singh, Neng Liang, and Peter Cappelli, Fortune Makers: The Leaders Creating China’s Great Global Companies, Public Affairs Books, 2017
Peter Cappelli, Will College Pay Off? Public Affairs Books, 2015
Peter Cappelli, Why Good People Can’t Get Jobs – The Skills Gap and What Companies Can Do About It, Wharton Digital Press, 2012
Peter Cappelli and Bill Novelli, Managing the Older Worker – How To Prepare for the New Organizational Order, Harvard Business Review Press, 2010
Philip Miscimarra, Ronald Turner, Ross Friedman, et al., The NLRB and Managerial Discretion, Second Edition, George Mason University, John M. Olin Institute for Employment Practice and Policy, 2010
Peter Cappelli, Harbir Singh, Jitendra Singh, and Michael Useem, The India Way – How India’s Top Business Leaders Are Revolutionizing Management, Harvard Business Press, 2010
Peter Cappelli, Talent on Demand: Managing Talent in an Age of Uncertainty, Harvard Business School press, 2008
Peter Cappelli (editor), Employment Relationships – New Models of White Collar Work, Cambridge University Press, 2008
Peter Cappelli and Martin Conyon (2020), A Social Exchange and the Effects of Employee Stock Options, ILR Review.
Peter Cappelli (2020), Stop Over-Engineering People Management, Harvard Business Review.
Peter Cappelli (2019), The Payoff from a College Education, Oxford Review of Education.
Peter Cappelli and Liat Eldor (2019), Where Measuring Engagement Goes Wrong, Harvard Business Review.
Peter Cappelli (2019), How You are Hiring is All Wrong, Harvard Business Review.
Virginia Doellgast, Matthew Bidwell, Alexander Colvin (2020), New Directions in Employment Relations Theory: Understanding Fragmentation, Identity and Legitimacy, Industrial and Labor Relations Review, forthcoming.