Diverse teams are most successful [STUDY]
Research shows that diverse teams do more than simply offer new ideas, they trigger more rigorous debate and processing of information.
Katherine Phillips, an associate professor of management and organizations at the Kellogg School of Management, and her coauthors, Katie A. Liljenquist, an assistant professor at Brigham Young University, and Margaret A. Neale, a professor at Stanford University, demonstrate that while homogeneous groups feel more confident in their performance and group interactions, it is the diverse groups that are more successful in completing their tasks.
It’s the friction of different opinions that produces a better outcome.
Read all about these interesting findings on KelloggInsight and
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