Top Five: Pay and Performance

Do monetary rewards increase productivity? Are pay-for-performance plans effective and if so, which ones work best? Find out these answers and more by reading the current top five most-read articles from Compensation & Benefits Review. These papers are free to access through July 12 using the links below. Please share and enjoy!

Edward E. Lawler III, George S. Benson, and Michael McDermott
What Makes Performance Appraisals Effective?
July/August 2012

CBR_42_1_72ppiRGB_150pixWAndré de Waal
Bonuses Don’t Matter . . . in a High-Performance Organization
May/June 2012

Sanghee Park and Michael C. Sturman
How and What You Pay Matters: The Relative Effectiveness of Merit Pay, Bonuses and Long-Term Incentives on Future Job Performance
March/April 2012

Daniel L. Morrell
Employee Perceptions and the Motivation of Nonmonetary Incentives
September/October 2011

Stephen Condrey, Rex Facer II, Jared Llorens, Andrew G. Biggs, Jason Richwine, and Michael Filler
The Great Government Pay Debate
July/August 2012

Do you have a paper to publish on compensation and benefits issues? Compensation & Benefits Review is now seeking submissions on executive pay, health care/retirement benefits, high performance work practices, and many more topics. Click here for details and instructions on submitting your paper for publication in the journal.

This entry was posted in Compensation and Benefits and tagged , , by Cynthia Nalevanko, Senior Editor, SAGE Publishing. Bookmark the permalink.

About Cynthia Nalevanko, Senior Editor, SAGE Publishing

Founded in 1965, SAGE is the world’s leading independent academic and professional publisher. Known for our commitment to quality and innovation, SAGE has helped inform and educate a global community of scholars, practitioners, researchers, and students across a broad range of subject areas. With over 1500 employees globally from principal offices in Los Angeles, London, New Delhi, Singapore, Washington DC, and Melburne, our publishing program includes more than 1000 journals and over 900 books, reference works and databases a year in business, humanities, social sciences, science, technology and medicine. Believing passionately that engaged scholarship lies at the heart of any healthy society and that education is intrinsically valuable, SAGE aims to be the world’s leading independent academic and professional publisher. This means playing a creative role in society by disseminating teaching and research on a global scale, the cornerstones of which are good, long-term relationships, a focus on our markets, and an ability to combine quality and innovation. Leading authors, editors and societies should feel that SAGE is their natural home: we believe in meeting the range of their needs, and in publishing the best of their work. We are a growing company, and our financial success comes from thinking creatively about our markets and actively responding to the needs of our customers.

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