Universitas Mercu Buana

Unggul, Bermutu dan Bermanfaat

Theme of Journal: Emotional Intelligence Edition : XI (January, 25th 2015)

1.  Journal Identity
Title           : Emotional Intelligence Essential Component of Leadership
Author       : Silvia Iuscu, Catalin Neagu, Laura Neagu
Volume      : 7
Issue          : 2
Pages         : 213-217
Number of pages : 5
Publication : 2012
Country of publication: United States
ISSN         : 07497075
ProQuest document ID : 1326252437
Copyright : Copyright Institute for Business & Finance Research 2012

Abstract :
Emotional intelligence has come to play an essential part in the way present day leaders react to daily challenges. Improvement of their emotional intelligence makes them excel in mastering the complex and difficult work of leadership. Emotional intelligence is important for both personal and as institutional development because its principles provide a new path toward understanding and assessing people's behaviours, skills, abilities, potential and management styles. leaders feature some common traits such as clear vision, purpose, passion and integrity that boil down to self-awareness, candor and maturity as their components. Emotional intelligence has become a vital part of the way present day leaders face the significant challenges they have to face. Emotional intelligence is an important factor in planning human resources, staff recruitment, managerial development, customer relations and many others. success requires much more than IQ (the coefficient of conventional intelligence), which tends to be taken as the traditional measurement ofintelligence, overlooking essential kinds of behavior and characteristic elements. Emotional intelligence describes the capacity of perceiving, evaluating, understanding and managing one's own emotions as well as the emotions of other people; it means recognizing your emotions and acting upon them in a rational way.

2.   Journal Identity
Title              : Development of Students' Emotional Intelligence: Participative Classroom  Environments in Higher Education
Author          : Jacqueline Landau, Gavriel Meirovich
Volume        : 15
Issue             : 3
Pages            : 89-104
Number of pages : 16
Publication   : 2011
Publisher     : Jordan Whitney Enterprises, Inc
Place of publication : Arden
ISSN            : 10956328
ProQuest document ID : 886547608
Copyright       : Copyright The DreamCatchers Group, LLC 2011

Abstract :
The purpose of this study was to explore the role participative college classroom environments play in the development of emotional intelligence, and whether emotional intelligence is related to academic achievement. Using the ability-based model of emotional intelligence and the MSCEIT instrument, we found that opportunities for participation was positively related to emotional intelligence of male students but unrelated to emotional intelligence of female students. We also found a supportive climate was positively related to emotional intelligence regardless of students' gender. We found no relationship between emotional intelligence and students' GPA. The implications of these findings are discussed.

3.    Journal Identity
Title          : The relationship between emotional intelligence and psychological wellbeing
Author      : Abraham Carmeli, Meyrav Yitzhak-Halevy, Jacob Weisberg
Volume    : 24
Issue         : 1
Pages        : 66-78
Publication : 2009
Publisher  : Emerald Group Publishing, Limited
Place of publication: Bradford
ISSN        : 02683946
ProQuest document ID : 215869548
Copyright : Copyright Emerald Group Publishing Limited 2009

Abstract :
Theory suggests that highly emotionally intelligent individuals are likely to experience psychological wellbeing at a higher level than individuals who are low in emotional intelligence. This study aims to examine the relationship between emotional intelligence and four aspects of psychological wellbeing (self-acceptance, life satisfaction, somatic complaints and self-esteem). Data were collected from employees through two different structured surveys administered at two points in time. The results of four hierarchical regression models provide, in general, support for the positive association between emotional intelligence and psychological wellbeing components - self-esteem, life satisfaction, and self-acceptance. Only marginal significant support was found for the negative relationship between emotional intelligence and somatic complaints. The present study contributes to a growing body of literature seeking to determine the role of emotional intelligence in explaining individuals' wellbeing at work. In addition, the study indicates that employees who experience a psychological state of wellbeing may function better than employees who experience emotional deficit.

4.   Journal Identity
Title            : A study of the emotional intelligence of employees at a District Hospital of Greece
Author        : Apostolos Efkarpidis, Polychronis Efkarpidis, Sofia Zyga
Volume      : 5
Issue           : 1
Pages          : 36-42
Number of pages: 7
Publication : Jan-Apr 2012
Place of publication: Nicosia
ISSN          : 17915201
ProQuest document ID : 1114168169
Copyright : Copyright Professor Despina Sapountzi - Krepia Publisher of the

The role of emotional intelligence is one of the main issues in modern management. Contemporary terms with semiotic meaning that target emotions, such as 'leading with the heart', 'the art of influence', 'team mind' and 'team intelligence quotient', are now quite frequent in Greek and International literature. The objective of this study was the investigation of the level of emotional intelligence in three professional groups of employees in a district hospital. The population of the study consisted of 132 employees of a General Regional Hospital (doctors, nurses, administrative employees). The "Emotional Competence Inventory (ECI)", which was developed in 1999 by Goleman, Boyatzis and Rhee and is applied in organizational environments after relevant permission, was used for data collection. Chi-square test and Takey test (ANOVA / POST -HOC) were used in the statistical analysis of the data, which was performed with SPSS and MicrosoftOffice Excel. Chi-square test was used to investigate the relationship between the answers of every professional group, the relationship between males and females of the population of the study, as well as the relationship between the education level of the study's population. Important differences were found. The values of the answers were summed up (Likert-scale - additive model) and were converted to z-scores. According to the study's model, nurses of the hospital in question are first in self-awareness, social awareness and cognitive thought; whereas self-management was found in doctors and relationship management was found in administrative employees. The analysis of the results indicates differences between the professional groups and distinctively points out the qualitative characteristic elements of each profession which relate with the subfactors that investigateemotional intelligence. The difference between professionals in how they manage their tasks with emotional intelligence affects the qualitative characteristics of the services that they produce and offer.

5.   Journal Identity
Title            : Developing Emotional Intelligence In MBA Students: A Case Study Of One Program's Success
Author        : Fredricka F. Joyner, Derek T.Y. Mann
Volume      : 4
Issue           : 10
Pages          : 59-72
Number of pages : 14
Publication years : Oct 2011
Publisher   : Clute Institute for Academic Research
ISSN          : 1942-2504
Proquest document ID : 900867404
Copyright   : Copyright Clute Institute for Academic Research Oct 2011

Abstract :

Over the past two decades an escalating interest in the construct of emotional intelligence (EI) has made its way into the popular press, professional press, and peer reviewed journals. Not surprisingly, an interest in EI is also gaining ground in academic settings (Parker, Duffy, Wood, Bond & Hogan, 2002; Parker, Hogan, Eastabrook, Oke & Wood, 2006; Parker, Saklofske, Wood & Eastabrook, 2005). Several major longitudinal studies have laid a sound theoretical foundation supporting the development of EI competencies as a component of the MBA curriculum (Boyatzis, Stubbs & Taylor, 2002; Boyatzis & Saatcioglu, 2008). This paper will describe why and how one MBA program took theory to practice and piloted the integration of content designed to develop competencies related to emotional intelligence into its curriculum. It will also review the results of an applied multi-year study that measured the results of the curriculum pilot. The study was conducted using one of the most widely used instruments for measuring emotional intelligence, the Bar-On Emotional Quotient Inventory (Bar-On, 1997), to identify significant changes between the beginning and the end of the program in the aggregate measures of emotional intelligence competencies.

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