Dr. Dina Krasikova is an assistant professor of management in the Department of Management at The University of Texas at San Antonio. She joined the UTSA faculty in 2013 after completing a two-year post-doc in the Department of Management at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. She holds doctoral and master’s degrees in Industrial/Organizational Psychology from Purdue University and has an Honors Diploma from Voronezh State University.
Her research interests include leadership, employee well-being and statistical methods. Specifically, she is interested in destructive leadership, the role of followers in the leadership processes and leader-follower relationships and their effects on follower outcomes. She is also involved in a number of projects examining the effects of personal characteristics and contextual factors on the well-being of employees in highly stressful occupations. Her methodological research focuses on the use of dyadic analysis and relative importance analysis in organizational research.
Her work has been published in the Journal of Applied Psychology, Journal of Management and Organizational Research Methods, among others.
- Employee health and well-being
- Statistical methods
“Destructive Leadership: A Theoretical Review, Integration, and Future Research Agenda,” with S. G. Green and J. M. LeBreton, Journal of Management, Vol. 39, 2013, pp. 1308-1338.
“Residualized Relative Importance Analysis: A Technique for the Comprehensive Decomposition of Variance in Higher-order Regression Models,” with J. M. LeBreton and S. Tonidandel, Organizational Research Methods, Vol. 16, 2013, pp. 449-473.
“Just the Two of Us: Misalignment of Theory, Method, and Analyses in Examining Dyadic Phenomena,” with J. M. LeBreton, Journal of Applied Psychology, Vol. 97, 2013, pp. 739-757.
“Estimating the Relative Importance of Variables in Multiple Regression Models,” with J. M. LeBreton and S. Tonidandel, in International Review of Industrial and Organizational Psychology, eds. G. P. Hodgkinson & J. K. Ford, Indianapolis, IN: Wiley, Vol. 26, 2011, pp. 119-141.