Management and Marketing - Research Publications

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    ORGANIZING FOR SUSTAINABILITY
    George, G ; Haas, M ; Joshi, H ; McGahan, A ; Tracey, P (Edward Elgar Publishing, 2022)
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    Transforming Mindsets for Resilience
    Sridaran, K ; Bakshi, R ; Reynaldo, R ; Ivanova, E ; Rimanoczy, I (Routledge, 2022-02-04)
    This book guides educators and practitioners, their students and colleagues to take action on finding urgent solutions to the grand challenges stated in the 17 UN Sustainable Development Goals.
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    Art Investment Collections: Considerations for Museums
    Coslor, E ; Jandl, S ; Gold, M (MuseumsEtc, 2021)
    This chapter examines conflicting views about whether to consider artwork as a financial asset, considering potential tradeoffs in terms of stakeholder trust, and suggests a museum investment collection as one option. This would not engender stakeholder concerns about selling art in the permanent collection. It also affirms museum association guidance that proceeds from sales of permanent collection items can only be used for new acquisitions or direct care.
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    Qualitative Methods for Studying Age and Work1
    Wilhelmy, A ; Hertel, G ; Köhler, T ; Zacher, H ; Rudolph, CW (Routledge, 2022-01-10)
    In this chapter, we describe and discuss innovative ways for employing qualitative methods in the field of age and work. Our aim is to inspire researchers to explore how qualitative methods may allow them to address research questions that they have so far been unable to examine using quantitative methods alone. We provide an introduction to qualitative research methods by outlining core characteristics of these methods, opportunities they afford, challenges researchers need to manage, and giving recommendations for their application. We also introduce a taxonomy that connects key dimensions of aging research with core aims of qualitative research, develop research questions that emerge from this taxonomy, and illustrate how qualitative methods can advance the research domain of age and work.
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    Architecting leadership development through enhanced cognitive versatility
    Gandhok, T ; Sammartino, A ; Sripada, C (Sage Publications, 2020)
    Many L&D leaders are exploring a range of cutting-edge topics such as adaptive leadership, agility, mindfulness, and versatility in thinking styles as development needs for their high potentials and senior leadership pipelines. Leadership development for organisations operating in very high flux adaptive contexts needs a different model than the traditional centralised planning, command and control approach. Conventional approaches focus on one-size-fits-all external thinking stimuli, team diversity and a Western bias for conscious analytic reasoning. Organizations should also focus on (a) grooming key individuals with high cognitive versatility and (b) better tailoring their choice of external thinking stimuli, as individuals respond most effectively to stimuli that challenge their preferred thinking style. Multiple forms of intuition exist, and some slow forms should be nurtured for complex strategic thinking. Organizations in high flux adaptive contexts should strive to emphasize themes of Strategic thinking or strategy as synthesis, which leverage the brain more holistically to recognise and resolve complex patterns.
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    Field Experiments in Routine Dynamics
    Bapuji, H ; Hora, M ; Li, H ; D’Adderio, L ; Dittrich, K ; Feldman, M ; Pentland, B ; Rerup, C ; Seidl, D (Cambridge University Press, 2021)
    Experimental approaches are gaining in popularity across disciplines, ranging from behavioral sciences to economics. In this chapter, we discuss the advantages and disadvantages of field experiments and review their use by scholars to study routine dynamics. Based on these, we suggest that field experiments hold further promise to study routines given their potential to develop and test theory, while achieving internal and external validity. To further the adoption of field experiments to study routines, we outline a five-step procedure, including research questions and hypotheses, context and research setting, treatment and design, measurement and statistical tests, and managing field experiments. We conclude by discussing potential research questions and contexts suitable for field experiments.
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    Tweeting the Marginalized Voices: A Netnographic Account
    Chrispal, S ; Bapuji, H ; Mir, R ; Fayard, A-L (Routledge - Taylor & Francis, 2020-07-26)
    Netnographic research allows researchers to study the cultures and behaviour of online communities through a multitude of ways. Still in its nascency, this method allows scholars to mould its techniques to suit the study of a particular online culture and community. Moreover, it opens pathways to study marginalized and oppressed communities that are often difficult to access or navigate in the real world. In our research, we focused on the Dalits, who are at the bottom of the caste system and studied the way they use Twitter to present their perspectives and bring awareness to their experiences. Through this chapter, we present netnography as a viable research method and illustrate it with our experience.
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    Methods in Responsible Management Learning and Education - A Review
    Köhler, T ; Gao, J ; Moosmayer, D ; Laasch, O ; Parkes, C ; Brown, K (Sage, 2020)
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    Work and wages in the gig economy: Can there be a High Road?
    Healy, J ; Pekarek, A ; Wilkinson, A ; Barry, M (Edward Elgar Publishing, 2020)