Julia Levashina joined Kent State University in 2008 and completed her Ph.D. in Organizational Behavior and Human Resource Management at Purdue University in 2005. Her research has primarily focused on selection. Levashina has a continuing interest in exploring job applicant faking behaviors or intentional response distortions across multiple selection methods, including employment interviews, personality and biodata measures. Her research explores ways to conquer faking and to minimize the opportunity for applicants to fake. She is also interested in exploring employment interviews, including methods for structuring interviews, probing or follow-up questions and interviewers perceptions of applicant impression management behaviors.
Ph.D., Organizational Behavior and Human Resource Management, Purdue University, 2005
Roulin, N., Bangerter, A., & Levashina, J. (2014). Can applicant honest and deceptive impression management be detected and discounted in the employment interview? Personnel Psychology.
Levashina, J., Hartwell, C. J., Morgeson, F. P., & Campion, M. A. (2014). The structured employment interview: Narrative and quantitative review of the research literature. Personnel Psychology, 67, 241-293.
Posthuma, R. A., Levashina, J., Lievens, F., Schollaert, E., Tsai, W., Wagstaff, M. F., & Campion, M. A. (2014). Comparing employment interviews in Latin America with other countries. Journal of Business Research, 67, 943-952.
Roulin, N., Bangerter, A., Levashina, J. (2014). Interviewers' perceptions of impression management in employment interviews. Journal of Managerial Psychology, 29(2), 141-163.
2013 Hogue, M., Levashina, J., & Hang, H. (2013). Will I fake it? The interplay of gender, Machiavellianism, and self-monitoring on strategies for honesty in job interviews. Journal of Business Ethics, 117, 399-411.
2012 Levashina, J., Morgeson, F. P., & Campion, M. A. (2012). Tell me some more: Exploring how item verifiability and cognitive ability influence responses to biodata questions in a high-stakes selection context. Personnel Psychology, 65, 359-383.