Dr. Ryan Vogel (Ph.D., University of Georgia) is an Associate Professor in the Department of Human Resource Management at the Fox School of Business at Temple University. Prior to joining Temple, he held academic positions at Southern Methodist University and Penn State University in Erie.
Dr. Vogel is known for his research in the areas of person-environment fit, abusive supervision, and employee engagement. Recently, his work on fit has focused on the work lives of those who can be considered ‘misfits’ in organizations. He received an NSF grant for his latest work on abusive supervision, which focuses on the long-term and traumatic consequences of supervisor hostility. His recent work in the area of engagement has focused on the day-to-day dynamics of this motivational state. His research has appeared in leading management journals, such as Academy of Management Review, Academy of Management Journal, Journal of Applied Psychology, Strategic Management Journal, Journal of Management, and Journal of Organizational Behavior. Ryan serves on the Editorial Review Board of Academy of Management Journal, Personnel Psychology, Journal of Management, and Academy of Management Discoveries.
Ryan currently teaches in the Fox MBA and Ph.D. programs, specializing in courses on organizational behavior and leadership, and quantitative research methods.
Dr. Vogel welcomes collaborations with doctoral students on projects related to any of his three major areas of research focus, along with projects using experience sampling methodology (ESM).
- Vogel, R. M., Rodell, J. B., & Agolli, A.ϯ (In press). Daily engagement and productivity: The importance of the speed of engagement. Journal of Applied Psychology. doi: 10.1037/apl0000958
- Brown, M. E., Vogel, R. M., & Akben, M.ϯ (In press). Ethical conflict: Conceptualization, measurement, and an examination of consequences. Journal of Applied Psychology. doi: 10.1037/apl0000854
- Vogel, R. M., & Bolino, M. C. (2020). Recurring nightmares and silver linings: Understanding how abusive supervision may lead to posttraumatic stress and posttraumatic growth. Academy of Management Review, 45(3), 549-569.
- Vogel, R. M., Rodell, J. B., & Sabey, T. (2020). Meaningfulness misfit: Consequences of daily meaningful work needs-supplies incongruence for daily engagement. Journal of Applied Psychology, 105(7), 760-770.
- Vogel, R. M., Rodell, J. B., & Lynch, J. (2016). Engaged and productive misfits: How job crafting and leisure activity mitigate the negative effects of value incongruence. Academy of Management Journal, 59(5), 1561-1584.
Note: ϯ Temple PhD student at time of submission