You can choose any business related issue that can relate back to organizational behavior. It just cannot be the topics below and I have attached examples for your convenience.

Stakeholder Analysis – Great Work
File Stakeholder Analysis – Mindy
File Stakeholders Analysis – Negative Effects of Social Media on Users
File Stakeholder Analysis – Stress Management.
File Stakeholder Analysis – Cindy.

Please see instructions below:
Stakeholder Analysis is the task of identifying relevant stakeholders and understanding
both their interests and the powers they possess to assert their interests. In its simplest
form, Stakeholder Analysis asks four key questions. 1
▪ Who are the relevant stakeholders?
▪ What are the interests of each stakeholder?
▪ What are the powers that each stakeholder possesses? (i.e., voting power,
economic power, political power, legal power, reputational power, protest
power, etc.)
▪ How are alliances likely to form based on common interests?
Market stakeholders are those who engage in economic transactions with the company
as it carries out its primary purpose of providing society with goods and services. These
stakeholders include employees, stockholders, customers, suppliers,
retailers/wholesalers, creditors and others.
Nonmarket stakeholders [usually] do not engage in direct economic exchange with the
firm but are affected by, or can affect, its actions. These stakeholders include
communities, nongovernmental organizations (NGOs), the media, business support
groups (e.g., trade associations), governments, and the general public.
1 Business and Society: Stakeholders, Ethics, Public Policy by Anne T. Lawrence and James Weber
2 DeGeorge, Richard T. (2010). Author. 7th Upper Saddle River: Pearson Education Inc. p. 192.

Stakeholder Analysis