Personnel Psychology, 52(2), 515-518. Retrieved from http://search.proquest.com/docview/220139560?accountid=458 Pirozzi, K., Sorenson, R., & Savage, G. (2004). Conflict. In G. Goethals, G. Sorenson, & J. Burns (Eds. ), Encyclopedia of leadership.
FANNIE MAE Velma Powell Capella University This bibliography paper will examine Fannie Mae disruptive innovation on the housing and economic downturn. Management not upholding ethic in their social environment, as well within their organization. The effects causing implementing strategic matters that should enhance the market in forgotten minorities’ areas allowing opportunities for all to have a piece of America-homestead. History Fannie Mae formerly known as Federal National Mortgage Association (FNMA), following the time of the Great Depression the National Housing Act was established in 1938 by Franklin D. Roosevelt, (Pickert, 2008). Purchasing the Federal Housing Administration (FHA) mortgage, Fannie Mae established
Schools have put together financial classes in hopes the students would have a basic understanding of how to live within their means. Research has shown, though, these classes are less successful than expected (Norvilitis 3). Parents play an important role in a student’s financial education. According to a survey done by Sallie Mae in 2008, about a quarter of the students have had their parents discuss the importance of using the credit card wisely (Mae 17). Also, the Congress has a sight on credit card mishandling and a bill was proposed in August of 2001 by Representative Louise Slaughter that “limited the amount of credit that could extended to students to twenty percent of their income or five hundred dollars if their parents co-sign for the card” (Silver-Greenberg
(2008, February). Retrieved from http://www.shrm.org/Research/Articles/Articles/Pages/MetricoftheMonthPrevalenceofTuitionReimbursementProgram.aspx Employers warm up to online education. (2006, January). Retrieved from http://www.shrm.org/Publications/hrmagazine/EditorialContent/Pages/0106agenda_training.aspx Establishing a tuition reimbursement program. (n.d.).
(2005) Coach K: A Matter of the Heart. Harvard Business School case. Retrieved from: https://lc-grad2.gcu.edu/learningPlatform/externalLinks/externalLinks.html?operation=redirectToExternalLink&externalLink=http%3A%2F%2Fgcumedia.com%2Fdigital-resources%2Fharvard-business-school-press%2F2005%2Fcoach-k_-a-matter-of-the-heart_ebook_1e.php Snook, Perlow & DeLacey. (2005) The Will to Win. Harvard Business School case.
Envisioning black colleges: A history of the united negro college fund. Review of Higher Education,31(4), 514-515. Retrieved from http://search.proquest.com/docview/220854195?accountid=32521 I have A dream speech. (2000, Jan 14). Philadelphia Tribune Retrieved from http://search.proquest.com/docview/337746843?accountid=32521 Jacquelyn, D. H. (2005).
Retrieved November 18, 2008, from Planned Parenthood of Wisconsin Website: http://www.ppwi.org/aboutus/history Connelly, M. (2008). Fatal Misconception; The struggle to control world population. Cambridge, MA: The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press. Gerhard, J.F. (2001).
Stearns Spring 2008 Great Depressions and the Middle Class: Experts, Collegiate Youth and Business Ideology, 1929-1941. By Mary C. McComb (New York: Routledge, 2006. viii plus 207 pp. $95.00). Languages of class and discourses about class are minefields through which historians take steps at some risk. This monograph by Mary C. McComb on how college youth and experts negotiate their class identity as "middle class" during the economic crises of the Great Depression enters this conceptual quagmire, but although she occasionally comes close to tripping a fuse, she emerges with some illuminating pathways.