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Journal of Management
Papers 2899
1 page of 290 pages (2,899 results)
Published on Jul 10, 2019in Journal of Management 9.06
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Published on Oct 5, 2018in Journal of Management 9.06
François Neville (McMaster University), Kris Byron2
Estimated H-index: 2
(GSU: Georgia State University)
+ 1 AuthorsAndrew Ward12
Estimated H-index: 12
(Lehigh University)
Although increased board independence is a commonly offered solution to curbing corporate misconduct, scholars have expressed skepticism about its effectiveness, and empirical evidence is mixed. We argue that the relationship between board independence and corporate misconduct is likely nuanced—and may vary by the type of independence (e.g., independence on the whole board or on the audit committee) and by national context. We conducted a meta-analysis of 135 studies spanning more than 20 countr...
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Published on Feb 4, 2019in Journal of Management 9.06
Jing Zhou30
Estimated H-index: 30
(Rice University),
Xiaoye May Wang1
Estimated H-index: 1
(THU: Tsinghua University)
+ 2 AuthorsJunfeng Wu (UTD: University of Texas at Dallas)
Understanding the receiving side of creativity has both scientific and practical value. Creativity can add value to organizations after it is perceived, evaluated, and eventually adopted. In this paper, we review four decades of empirical research on the receiving side of creativity scattered across several business and social science fields. A comprehensive framework surfaces out of our review, indicating four groups of factors affecting the evaluation and adoption of creativity, namely, charac...
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Published on Jan 22, 2019in Journal of Management 9.06
Laszlo Tihanyi32
Estimated H-index: 32
(A&M: Texas A&M University),
Ruth V. Aguilera34
Estimated H-index: 34
(Ramon Llull University)
+ 4 AuthorsRoxana Turturea1
Estimated H-index: 1
(Aalto University)
The influence of the state on firms in the global economy is alive and well. States have become dominant owners of companies in many countries around the world. Firms have also increasingly established political connections to access resources and improve their competitive positions. Nonetheless, our understanding of how state ownership and political connections affect firm performance remains limited and marked by conflicting findings. Using meta-analytical techniques on a sample of 210 studies...
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Published on Jan 3, 2019in Journal of Management 9.06
David S. Steffensen (MT: Middle Tennessee State University), B. Parker Ellen8
Estimated H-index: 8
(NU: Northeastern University)
+ 1 AuthorsGerald R. Ferris75
Estimated H-index: 75
(FSU: Florida State University)
Although much research has examined human resource management (HRM), managers’ roles in HRM seem to have been ancillary to this area of research. That is, HRM theory and research largely has advanced with a focus on policies, practices, systems, and their implementation and effectiveness, with less attention focused on the managers responsible for the design, adoption, enactment, and implementation of HRM strategy and practice. The purpose of this review is to examine extant research to determin...
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Published on Jan 18, 2019in Journal of Management 9.06
Yucheng Zhang2
Estimated H-index: 2
(SWUFE: Southwestern University of Finance and Economics),
Xin Liu (RUC: Renmin University of China)+ 2 AuthorsTimothy C. Bednall12
Estimated H-index: 12
(Swinburne University of Technology)
Studies on abusive supervision have adopted justice and resource perspectives to explain its effects on employee organizational citizenship behavior (OCB) and counterproductive work behavior (CWB). However, these studies have not provided a comprehensive account of why abusive supervision affects OCB and CWB and which of these two mediating mechanisms matters more. To address these questions, we conducted two studies using meta-analytic structural equation modeling. In the main study, we analyze...
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Published on Mar 12, 2019in Journal of Management 9.06
Stefan Konlechner5
Estimated H-index: 5
(Johannes Kepler University of Linz),
Véronique Ambrosini22
Estimated H-index: 22
Causal ambiguity relates to ambiguity as to how organizational actions and results, inputs and outcomes, or competencies and advantage are linked. Causal ambiguity is important because of its organizational performance implications. Over the last 25 years, research has analyzed the concept from various theoretical angles. As a result, the literature is fragmented and presents different, and sometimes contradictory, views on the concept. In this article, we systematically review the literature on...
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Published on May 9, 2019in Journal of Management 9.06
Eric D. Heggestad16
Estimated H-index: 16
(UNCC: University of North Carolina at Charlotte),
David James Scheaf (Baylor University)+ 3 AuthorsEleanor B. Williams1
Estimated H-index: 1
(UNCC: University of North Carolina at Charlotte)
In describing measures used in their research, authors frequently report having adapted a scale, indicating that they changed something about it. Although such changes can raise concerns about validity, there has been little discussion of this practice in our literature. To estimate the prevalence and identify key forms of scale adaptation, we conducted two studies of the literature. In Study 1, we reviewed the descriptions of all scales (N = 2,088) in four top journals over a 2-year period. We ...
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Published on Jun 8, 2018in Journal of Management 9.06
María del Carmen Triana11
Estimated H-index: 11
(UW: University of Wisconsin-Madison),
Mevan Jayasinghe4
Estimated H-index: 4
+ 2 AuthorsMingxiang Li5
Estimated H-index: 5
(FAU: Florida Atlantic University)
We draw on relative deprivation theory to examine how the context influences the relationship between employees’ perceptions of gender discrimination and outcomes at work using a meta-analysis and two complementary empirical studies. Our meta-analysis includes 85 correlations from published and unpublished studies from around the world to assess correlates of perceived workplace gender discrimination that have significant implications for employees. We extend relative deprivation theory to ident...
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Published on Jan 23, 2019in Journal of Management 9.06
M. A. Daniels (UBC: University of British Columbia), Sandra L. Robinson25
Estimated H-index: 25
(UBC: University of British Columbia)
Shame is a powerful and relevant discrete emotion in the workplace, as organizations are rife with potential to induce shame, and reactions to shame relate to important organizationally relevant outcomes. In this article, we review shame-related research from a variety of disciplines, integrating and identifying common patterns to better understand the shame process as it relates to organizational life. In doing so, we develop a framework that outlines the more internal psychological processes a...
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