Members' Area  
Lost PasswordSignup
We invite all EAWOP members to participate in developing the organization. Please, click here to submit your contribution.
Twitter Facebook Linkedin YouTube
 
Martin Baluku, Mabunda Student member
Title:   Mr  
Organisation /
Department /
Institute
  Philipps-Universitat Marburg  
Nationality:   Uganda  
Work address:   School of Psychology, Makerere University
256 Kampala
Uganda
 
Phone:   +256-777-676950  
E-mail:   mbaluku@chuss.mak.ac.ug  
LinkedIn profile:   http://mbaluku1@gmail.com  
Areas of interest:   Organizational change and development
Employment relations
Careers
Entry, exit, mobility
Innovation and creativity
Organizational behavior
Teams and work groups
Leadership and management
Emotions in the workplace
Research and methodology
Job analysis and design
Cognition
Cross cultural issues
Entrepreneurship
Consulting and counselling methods and practices
Consumer behavior and economic psychology
Communication and influence behavior
Well-being at work
Industrial relations
 

   
Recent publications  
  • http://www.emeraldinsight.com/doi/abs/10.1108/CDI-06-2016-0093
    The purpose of this paper is to investigate the relationship between career ambition – defined as high achievement motivation and strong career orientation – and both extrinsic (salary, position) and intrinsic success (job satisfaction, goal attainment) of psychologists. Over and above this, the authors explore whether extrinsic success predicts intrinsic success or vice versa.

  • http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/08276331.2015.1132512
    Research has demonstrated that psychological strengths have important influences on entrepreneurial behavior. The current study explored the interaction between entrepreneurs' positive psychological capital and startup capital in leading to entrepreneurial success. Focus is on how owners of small scale enterprises use their psychological strengths to achieve their business goals. Using a sample of 384 entrepreneurs selected from the two leading business districts in Uganda, we observe that optimism is the component of psychological capital that significantly moderates the relationship between startup capital and entrepreneurial success. Both startup capital and psychological capital are significant predictors of entrepreneurial success; however, psychological capital is the better predictor. The theoretical and practical implications of these findings on entrepreneurial behavior, success and entrepreneurship promotion interventions are discussed.