[The following post is re-blogged from Social Science Space. Click here to view the original article.] Crystal clear graphs, slides, and reports are valuable – they save an audience’s mental energies, keep a reader engaged, and make you look smart. This webinar held on June 6, 2017, covers the science behind presenting data effectively and … Continue reading Webinar Highlights: Presenting Data Effectively
As a descendant of World Future Society Bulletin, the journal, World Futures Review, aims to be the source for information about futures studies as an academic and applied discipline. The editorial team of WFR is interested in anything that identifies and problematizes the intellectual roots of futures studies, not only in terms of other futurists, … Continue reading How Do Futurists View Time?
[We’re pleased to welcome author Benoit Dostie of HEC Montréal. Benoit recently published an article in the ILR Review entitled The Impact of Training on Innovation. Below, Benoit discusses the inspiration for this research, along with the applied methodology:] The positive impact of firm-sponsored training on workers’ wages and productivity is well documented. At the same … Continue reading The Impact of Training on Innovation
[We’re pleased to welcome author Marianne Törner of the University of Gothenburg, Sweden. She recently published an article in the Journal of Applied Behavioral Science entitled "Coping With Paradoxical Demands Through an Organizational Climate of Perceived Organizational Support: An Empirical Study Among Workers in Construction and Mining Industry" co-authored by Anders Pousette, Pernilla Larsman, and Sven Hemlin. From Törner:] … Continue reading Organizational Demands on Productivity, Innovations, and Safety
In the latest podcast from Journal of Management Education, Jane Murray speaks with Jerome Katz and Sarah Wright about their article, "Protecting Student Intellectual Property in the Entrepreneurial Classroom." The podcast delves into the inspiration for Sarah to interview Jerome about student entrepreneurship, as well as what future research and projects this paper has sparked for Sarah and … Continue reading New Podcast! Protecting Student Intellectual Property in the Entrepreneurial Classroom
[This blog post was originally featured on Organizational Musings, written by Administrative Science Quarterly's Editor, Henrich R. Greve. Click here to view the original post.] Interdisciplinary research is seen as very valuable for society and economy. Some of that could be hype, but there are some good examples of what it can do. You have probably … Continue reading Wide Research, Narrow Effects: Why Interdisciplinary Research – and Innovation – is Hard
[We're pleased to welcome Julio Diéguez Soto of Universidad de Málaga. Julio recently published an article in the September 2016 issue of Family Business Review with co-authors Montserrat Manzaneque and Alfonso A. Rojo-Ramírez, entitled "Technological Innovation Inputs, Outputs and Performance: the Moderating Role of Family Involvement in Management."] What inspired you to be interested in this topic? The … Continue reading Does Family Management Inhibit the Technological Innovation of Family Firms?
The September 2016 issue of Administrative Science Quarterly is now published online and can be accessed free for the next 30 days! The September issue includes a 60th anniversary essay from Karl E. Weick of the University of Michigan, addressing the experience of organizational inquiry. The abstract for the essay: Jerry Davis’s (2015) question “What is organizational … Continue reading Read the Latest Issue of Administrative Science Quarterly!
We are pleased to highlight the introduction of a new section in Journal of Management Inquiry. Dedicated to ideas and curiosity, the new Generative Curiosity section will provide a platform for content that identifies new or ignored facts, phenomenons, patterns, events or other issues of interest. Richard W. Stackman and David R. Hannah elaborate in the latest Editor's … Continue reading Introducing Journal of Management Inquiry’s New Section: Generative Curiosity!
Andrew J. Nelson : The Sound of Innovation. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press, 2015. 236 pp. $34.00, hardcover. Gino Cattani of New York University recently published a book review in Administrative Science Quarterly for The Sound of Innovation. An excerpt from the book review: The emergence of novelty—a new technology or organizational form, or even an entirely … Continue reading Book Review: The Sound of Innovation