Business Administration Department
Room 412 Drake Centre
181 Freedman Crescent
University of Manitoba (Fort Garry Campus)
Winnipeg, Manitoba R3T 5V4
Lukas Neville is an assistant professor of organizational behaviour at the Asper School of Business at the University of Manitoba. He holds a Ph.D. from the Smith School of Business at Queen’s University. Lukas teaches in the BComm, MBA, and Executive Education programs at the Asper School, and has facilitated training and workshops for audiences in a range of industries, including telecommunications, health care, and financial services. Lukas’ research and teaching interests relate to helping individuals, organizations and teams recover from conflict and workplace transgressions. His most recent research, funded by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada, relates to forgiveness in the workplace, and his previous research has been published in journals in the fields of management and organizational psychology. His teaching has been recognized with a range of awards, including the Reg Litz MBA Luminary Teaching Award, the Associates Achievement Award for Teaching, the University of Manitoba Merit Award for Teaching, and the CSA Golden Shovel.
Trust, negotiation, and the resolution of conflict in groups and teams.
Granger, S., Neville, L. & Turner, N. (2020). Political knowledge at work: Conceptualization, measurement, and applications to follower proactivity. Journal of Occupational and Organizational Psychology, 93(2), 431-471.
Neville, L. & Fisk, G.M. (2019). Getting to excess: Psychological entitlement and negotiation attitudes. Journal of Business and Psychology 34(4), 555-574
Herschovis, M.S., Neville, L., Christie, A., Reich, T., Cortina, L. & Shan, V. (2017). Witnessing wrongdoing: The effects of observer power on incivility intervention in the workplace. Organizational Behaviour and Human Decision Processes 142, 45-57.
Chuapetcharasopon, P., Neville, L., Adair, W.L., Brodt, S.E., Lituchy, T. & Racine, A. (2017) Cultural mosaic beliefs as a new measure of the psychological climate for diversity. International Journal of Cross-Cultural Management.