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Jonathan P. Doh
Villanova University
159Publications
43H-index
6,436Citations
Publications 164
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#1Jonathan P. Doh (Villanova University)H-Index: 43
Academic journals in business and management are increasingly focused on the use and misuse of various empirical methods and transparency in data and methods more generally. In this commentary, I provide some additional perspectives on the viewpoints of Cuervo-Cazurra, Andersson, Brannen, Nielsen, and Reuber (Journal of International Business Studies 47 (8): 881–897, 2016) with regard to the specific issues raised in the article related to the trustworthiness of qualitative and quantitative find...
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#1Elizabeth M. Moore (NU: Northeastern University)H-Index: 3
#2Luis Alfonso Dau (NU: Northeastern University)H-Index: 9
Last.Jonathan P. Doh (Villanova University)H-Index: 43
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#1Jonathan P. Doh (Villanova University)H-Index: 43
#2Bryan W. Husted (York University)H-Index: 33
Last.Valentina Marano (NU: Northeastern University)H-Index: 7
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1 CitationsSource
Purpose The relationship among foreign direct investment, multinationals, inequality and growth is a vexing one that has occupied considerable scholarly and practical attention for many decades. To date, international business scholars have not fully concerned themselves with this issue (Buckley, Doh and Benischke, 2017, for an exception). This paper aims to briefly review this literature and report some of the insights of this work. The author draws from and integrates this literature, concludi...
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#1Gideon D. Markman (CSU: Colorado State University)H-Index: 25
#2Peter T. Gianiodis (Duquesne University)H-Index: 10
Last.Jeffrey G. YorkH-Index: 13
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#1Michael V. Russo (UO: University of Oregon)H-Index: 17
#2Jonathan P. Doh (Villanova University)H-Index: 43
Last.Sanjay Patnaik (GW: George Washington University)H-Index: 1
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#1Jonathan P. DohH-Index: 43
#2Tazeeb RajwaniH-Index: 11
Last.Thomas C. LawtonH-Index: 15
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#1Ekrem TatogluH-Index: 33
#2Jedrzej George Frynas (OU: Open University)H-Index: 26
Last.S.C. Lenny Koh (University of Sheffield)H-Index: 27
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In this paper, we investigate firms’ decisions to engage in voluntary environmental management (VEM) practices within an emerging market context. Drawing on the strategic choice and the RBV perspectives, we report results from a survey of VEM practices – a specific form of self-governance – drawing on a sample of 519 Turkish firms from various industries to identify important strategic antecedents of firms’ decisions to engage in such practices. We find that as firms become more customer focused...
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#1Ekrem TatogluH-Index: 33
Last.S.C. Lenny KohH-Index: 27
view all 7 authors...
In this paper, we investigate firms’ decisions to engage in voluntary environmental management (VEM) practices within an emerging market context. Drawing on the strategic choice and the RBV perspectives, we report results from a survey of VEM practices – a specific form of self-governance – drawing on a sample of 519 Turkish firms from various industries to identify important strategic antecedents of firms’ decisions to engage in such practices. We find that as firms become more customer focused...
#1Michael Hadani (Saint Mary's College)
#2Jonathan P. Doh (Villanova University)H-Index: 43
Last.Marguerite Schneider (NJIT: New Jersey Institute of Technology)H-Index: 12
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Abstract Firms increasingly face socially oriented shareholder activists who seek to influence corporate policies and practices on a variety of issues. While extant scholarship acknowledges that firms can rebuff such external pressures, there is limited understanding of why they do so. Drawing on corporate political activity (CPA) and social activism scholarship, we hypothesize that politically active firms are more likely to fight such pressures and less likely to cooperate with social activist...
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