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MGMT11-101: Organisational Behaviour


To learn about the behaviour of people in organisations by examining theory, research, and managerial practice in areas such as leadership, group dynamics, conflict resolution, motivation, and individual differences. To increase management skills via a semester-long group project. To integrate personal experiences and learning from the group project with relevant theory in order to develop a useful framework for understanding human behaviour in organisations and becoming more effective members and managers of organisations.

Subject details

Type: Undergraduate Subject
Code: MGMT11-101
EFTSL: 0.125
Faculty: Bond Business School
Credit: 10
Study areas:
  • Business, Commerce, and Entrepreneurship
Subject fees:
  • Commencing in 2024: $4,260.00
  • Commencing in 2024: $5,730.00

Learning outcomes

  1. Apply knowledge of group processes to develop and participate in teams, analyse and evaluate group dynamics to improve individual and collective performance in a team context.
  2. Apply knowledge of leadership principles and processes to explain and enact effective leader and follower behaviours.
  3. Demonstrate knowledge of individual differences (i.e., culture, values, personality, attitudes & perceptions) to anticipate, recognise, and resolve interpersonal issues.
  4. Apply theories of motivation to analyse situations and implement actions to maximize individual and collective outcomes.
  5. Apply knowledge of decision making and problem solving models and techniques to implement effective approaches for individual and group decisions.

Enrolment requirements



Assumed knowledge:

Assumed knowledge is the minimum level of knowledge of a subject area that students are assumed to have acquired through previous study. It is the responsibility of students to ensure they meet the assumed knowledge expectations of the subject. Students who do not possess this prior knowledge are strongly recommended against enrolling and do so at their own risk. No concessions will be made for students’ lack of prior knowledge.