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Christopher Whelpley, Ph.D.

Associate Professor of Management

Address: Beatty Center, Room 312
Office Hours: M-T-W: 10:30-11:30 am, or by appointment
Phone: 843.953.7658
E-mail: whelpleyce@cofc.edu            
Curriculum Vitae: Download


Christopher Whelpley, Ph.D. joined the College of Charleston School of Business as an assistant professor of management in the fall of 2017. Prior to teaching for the Department of Management and Marketing, Whelpley spent more than a decade as an associate manager at Altria Client Services in Richmond, VA, where he performed market research and operational forecasting for a Fortune 500 company.

Whelpley’s current research interests span a number of topics ranging from research methods to strategic resources and personnel selection. He has published across a variety of journals including the Academy of Management Journal, Journal of Management, Journal of Managerial Psychology and the International Journal of Stress Management


Education

Virginia Commonwealth University
Ph.D., Management (Organizational Behavior), 2014

University of Wisconsin at Madison
B.A., Sociology and Economics (Concentration in Analysis and Research), 2005


Research Interests

  • Strategic human resources 

  • Counterproductive behavior 

  • Research methods and statistics
  • Diversity 


Courses Taught

  • Business Strategy
  • Organizational Behavior
  • Human Resources

Publications

Whelpley, C.E., McDaniel, M.A. (2016). Counterproductive behavior and self-esteem: A meta- analysis. Journal of Managerial Psychology, 31, 850-863.

Banks, G. C., O’Boyle, E. H., White, C. D., Batchelor, J.H., Pollack, J. H., Whelpley, C. E., Abston, K., Bennett, A. A., &, Adkins, C. L. (2016). Questions about questionable research practices in the field of management: A guest commentary.* Journal of Management, 42, 5-20.

*Although this paper is a commentary it was peer-reviewed as a regular submission

†Banks, G.C., †Whelpley, C., Oh, I.-S., & Shin, K. (2012). (How) Are emotionally exhausted employees harmful? International Journal of Stress Management, 19, 198-216. 

†indicates equal contribution