Administrative Science Quarterly, owned and managed by the Samuel Curtis Johnson Graduate School of Management at Cornell University, has been at the cutting edge of organizational studies since the field began. This top-tier journal regularly publishes the best theoretical and empirical papers based on dissertations and on the evolving and new work of more established … Continue reading ASQ in the News: Media Mentions
[The following post is re-blogged from SAGE Insight. Please click here to view the original post. ] Article title: How Does the Media Frame Corporate Scandals? The Case of German Newspapers and the Volkswagen Diesel Scandal From Journal of Management Inquiry Despite the importance that the media has in regard to influencing people’s perceptions of … Continue reading On SAGE Insight: How Does the Media Frame Corporate Scandals?
[We’re pleased to welcome author Michael Etter of the City University of London, UK. Etter recently published an article in Business & Society entitled “Measuring Organizational Legitimacy in Social Media: Assessing Citizens’ Judgments With Sentiment Analysis,” co-authored by Elanor Colleoni, Laura Illia, Katia Meggiorin, and Antonino D’Eugenio. From Etter:] Social media have given ordinary citizens the … Continue reading Measuring Organizational Legitimacy in Social Media
[The following post is re-blogged from Organizational Musings. Click here to view the original article. It is a commentary based on a recently published article in Administrative Science Quarterly entitled “Labor of Love: Amateurs and Lay-expertise Legitimation in the Early U.S. Radio Field,” co-authored by Grégoire Croidieu and Phillip H. Kim. From Henrich Greve via … Continue reading War, Exploration, and Interference: The Rise of Amateur Broadcasters
Superstitions, particularly in Eastern cultures, often inform decisions, from the mundane to the life-changing. Existing research links a superstitious mindset to a higher likelihood of engaging in riskier behaviors, such as gambling. A new Social Marketing Quarterly article seeks to explore different styles of superstition and the way in which these styles may impact a tendency … Continue reading How Superstitions May Impact Risky Behavior
The news media has the potential to play a critical role in improving gender equality and women’s human rights. However, the patriarchal nature of the media hinders such improvements. Media sexism and male-dominated power structures are continually shifting and finding new forms of representation and practice. The perpetuation of this system is materialized by different … Continue reading How is the Media Hindering Gender Equality and Women’s Human Rights?
Republished with permission. The original post was published on the ASQ Blog. Authors: Bo Kyung Kim – Southern Methodist University Michael Jensen – University of Michigan Interviewers: Simone Napolitano – University of Bologna Paula Ungureanu – University of Modena and Reggio Emilia Article link: http://http://asq.sagepub.com/content/56/2/238.abstract Question 1. A central tenet of this interesting study is … Continue reading Kim and Jensen (2011). How Product Order Affects Market Identity Repertoire Ordering in the US Opera Market
Republished with permission. The original post was published on the Center for Services Leadership blog. *** By Christopher P. Blocker and Andrés Barrios Service experiences are so common we often forget when we are “experiencing” them. As a society, we spend quite a bit of time, money, and energy in service settings like healthcare, education, entertainment, … Continue reading Bridges for Transforming People and Cities: How extraordinary service communities cultivate human flourishing
In the latest podcast from Family Business Review, assistant editor Karen Vinton and author Robert Smith discuss his article on the usefulness of the qualitative method of visual ethnography in producing new insights into family business research. The article, entitled "Seeing the Light: Using Visual Ethnography in Family Business Settings," appeared in the March 2015 … Continue reading Listen to the Latest Podcast from Family Business Review!
Mihnea C. Moldoveanu, A. C. Joel Baum: Epinets: The Epistemic Structure and Dynamics of Social Networks. Stanford, CA: Stanford Business Books, 2014. 187 pp. $44.96, hardcover. You can read the review by Matthew S. Bothner of European School of Management and Technology and Henning Piezunka of INSEAD, available now in the OnlineFirst section of Administrative … Continue reading Book Review: Mihnea C. Moldoveanu and Joel A. C. Baum: Epinets: The Epistemic Structure and Dynamics of Social Networks