B.A., Communication Studies, Azusa Pacific University
M.A., Organizational Communication, University of California Santa Barbara
Ph.D., Organizational Communication, University of California Santa Barbara
Organizational communication, identity and identification, emerging technologies, organizational membership, organizational socialization, remote work, network brokerage
Dr. Endacott’s research focuses on how people construct their identities at work, especially with and around emerging technologies, and with what consequences for organizing. She is currently working on research related to the development and use of artificially intelligent technologies in relation to identity construction as well, processes of onboarding and socialization in remote work, and identification dynamics in network brokerage. She primarily uses qualitative and field-based research methods. Dr. Endacott has published her research in outlets like Communication Research, Management Communication Quarterly, and Communication Studies. Her work has received recognition from the International Communication Association, the National Communication Association, and the Western States Communication Association.
Van Maanen, J. (1999). The Smile Factory: Work at Disneyland. In P.J. Frost et al. (Eds.), Reframing Organizational Culture (pp. 58-76).
Tracy, S. J., & Trethewey, A. (2005). Fracturing the real self fake-self dichotomy: Moving toward “crystallized” organizational discourses and identities. Communication Theory, 15, 168-195.
Orlikowski, W. J. (2000). Using technology and constituting structures: A practice lens for studying technology in organizations. Organization Science, 11, 367-472.
Kuhn, T., & Nelson, N. (2002). Reengineering identity: A case study of multiplicity and duality in organizational identification. Management Communication Quarterly, 16, 5-38.