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Donald S. Siegel
Arizona State University
239Publications
60H-index
22.5kCitations
Publications 239
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#1David A. Waldman (ASU: Arizona State University)H-Index: 55
#2Donald S. Siegel (ASU: Arizona State University)H-Index: 60
Last.Günter K. Stahl (WU: Vienna University of Economics and Business)H-Index: 29
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We renew an exchange of letters from 2008 regarding the meaning of responsible leadership, which applies to senior executives of firms as they attempt to engage in corporate social responsibility. ...
#1Maryann P. Feldman (UNC: University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)H-Index: 47
#2Donald S. Siegel (ASU: Arizona State University)H-Index: 60
Last.Mike Wright (Imperial College London)H-Index: 97
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#2Mike Wright (Imperial College London)H-Index: 97
Last.Vangelis Souitaris (Lond: University of London)H-Index: 15
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#1Sohvi Heaton (LMU: Loyola Marymount University)
#2Donald S. Siegel (ASU: Arizona State University)H-Index: 60
Last.David J. Teece (University of California, Berkeley)H-Index: 72
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#1Rosa Chun (UCD: University College Dublin)H-Index: 14
#2Antonio Argandoña (University of Navarra)
Last.Donald S. SiegelH-Index: 60
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This article introduces the special issue on “Corporate Reputation: Being Good and Looking Good.” Three of the five included articles help to reinforce a conclusion that “being good” and “looking good” are not dichotomous, mutually exclusive conditions. Rather, the two dimensions are linked in some kind of causal relationship for which continuing conceptual and empirical research is desirable. A fourth article concerns the reputational effects of the stock-option backdating scandal. The fifth ar...
#1David A. Waldman (ASU: Arizona State University)H-Index: 55
#2Linda L. Putnam (UCSB: University of California, Santa Barbara)H-Index: 41
Last.Donald S. Siegel (ASU: Arizona State University)H-Index: 60
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Abstract In this overview article, we contend that most theorizing and research on paradoxes has occurred at the organizational level. However, individuals and their social interactions often serve as the micro-foundations for higher level organizational paradoxes. Thus, it is becoming increasingly clear that a more complete consideration of paradoxes and their effect on management and organizations needs to take into account the individual and team levels of analyses. This special issue specifi...
#1Gerardo Patriotta (Warw.: University of Warwick)H-Index: 16
#2Donald S. Siegel (ASU: Arizona State University)H-Index: 60
There is a long-standing tradition of assessing the antecedents and consequences of the role of context in entrepreneurship (Aldrich & Fiol, 1994; Autio et al., 2014; Thornton, 1999; Zahra & Wright, 2011). This Point-CounterPoint (PCP) addresses several fundament questions that lie at the core of entrepreneurship research: 1)How do entrepreneurs identify or create opportunities? 2)How do they acquireand combinethe resources requiredto exploit those opportunities? 3)How do they make judgments und...
We assess workplace equity and fairness for academic researchers, in relation to their propensity to engage in academic entrepreneurship, defined as the commercialization of university research via patenting, licensing, and startup creation. Extending theories of organizational justice and social exchange, we investigate how justice perceptions of academic researchers influence their propensity to engage in entrepreneurship, as well as the contingencies placed on the process by entrepreneurial i...
#1David A. WaldmanH-Index: 55
#2Donald S. SiegelH-Index: 60
This paper explores the relationship between the immigration status of university scientists and their propensity to engage in academic entrepreneurship, or the commercialization of university-based research via patenting, licensing, and startup formation. We outline a theoretical model linking foreign-born status to the likelihood that an academic will commercialize their research. We conjecture that foreign-born scientists are more adept at both developing an entrepreneurial identity and manag...
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