FullSizeRender2DR. LINDA K STROH is a Loyola University Faculty Scholar at the Graduate School of Business, Loyola University Chicago. Linda received her PhD in Human Development from Northwestern University; a post-doc in Organizational Behavior from Northwestern University's Kellogg Graduate School of Management, a BA from McGill University and an MA from Concordia University.

Dr. Stroh's work has been cited in the Wall Street Journal, the New York Times, the Washington Post, USA Today, the Chicago Tribune, Fortune, Newsweek, U.S. News and World Report, and Business Week. Professor Stroh's research has also been featured on NBC's Nightly News , CNN and Oprah & Friends XM Radio with Gayle King.

Dr. Stroh received the Academy of Management Sage Publications Research Scholar Award and was also named Graduate Faculty Member of the Year at Loyola University Chicago.

"Stroh (business, Loyola Univ., Chicago) has written a very interesting book about how to determine the trustworthiness of colleagues in the workplace, as well as personal acquaintances. Trustworthiness is an important component of successful business relationships today, and this book considers a key component of organizational behavior in a unique, effective manner. The author addresses the common problems of trusting the wrong people and suffering the consequences. She also discusses how to determine who is trustworthy and what to do with people who are not, as well as how to assess relationships to see how they have evolved over time. The book includes a Trust Rules Questionnaire that serves as an evaluation tool for determining the trustworthiness of confidants. Stroh suggests that people periodically reassess their relationships with those they trust, to assess current situations. She includes important information from a variety of successful business practitioners regarding their wisdom and evaluation of what it means to be trustworthy in the business world. Her methodology includes surveys and personal interviews with hundreds of business practitioners, and her outcomes are useful for evaluative purposes. Recommended. General readers; students, upper-division undergraduate and up; and practitioners."

Choice Magazine