Business School

DCU Business School - Dr Edel Conway

DCU Business School

Dr Edel Conway

Edel ConwayName: Dr Edel Conway
Phone Number: 8895
Room Number: Q241
Email Address:

Academic and Professional Qualifications: B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D.

Edel Conway is a Lecturer in HRM and is Director of the Masters in HR strategies programme. She is a member of the Learning, Innovation and Knowledge (LInK) Research Centre. Edel's expertise lies in the areas of human resource management and organisational psychology and she is especially interested in employee perspectives on HRM including high commitment management and HRM in a change context. Her research focuses on knowledge intensive organisations, particularly in the health, financial services, software and pharmaceutical sectors.

Edel is a former recipient of the European Young Psychologist Award and a DCU Albert College Fellowship. She previously worked for Citibank and on the ‘Leading Edge’ HRM project at the London Business School. Edel sits on the council of the Irish Academy of Management and is a member of the European Association of Work and Organisational Psychology, the European Academy of Management and the Psychological Society of Ireland.

Teaching Areas: Organisational Behaviour and Change
Selection & Assessment
Strategic HRM
Research Interests:

View Full Research Profile for Edel Conway

Selected Publications: Conway, E. and Monks, K. 2009. ‘Unravelling the complexities of high commitment: An employee-level analysis’. Human Resource Management Journal, (forthcoming).

Conway, E. and Monks, K. 2008. ‘HR Practices and commitment to change: An employee-level analysis’. Human Resource Management Journal, 18, 1, pp. 70-87.

Monks, K., Conway, E. & NiDhuigneain, M. 2006. Integrating personal development and career planning: the outcomes for first year undergraduate learning. Active Learning In Higher Education, 7, 1, pp. 73-86.

Conway, E. 2004. Relating career stage to attitudes towards HR practices and commitment: Evidence of interaction effects? European Journal of Work And Organisational Psychology, 13, 4, pp. 417-446.