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Building a Research Agenda for the Institutional Development of Business Schools

Published on Nov 13, 2014
· DOI :10.1093/ACPROF:OSO/9780198713364.003.0013
Andrew Pettigrew55
Estimated H-index: 55
Abstract
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  • Citations (5)
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Cited By5
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#1Ewan Ferlie ('KCL': King's College London)H-Index: 48
#2Salvador ParradoH-Index: 1
This chapter first provides an overview of the academic field of strategic management and highlights some schools with strong relevance to public agencies as well as private firms. These schools include: the learning school; the resource-based view (RBV) and the strategy as practice tradition. Porterian models may also be applicable in marketised New Public Management (NPM) systems. We also consider whether these schools can be applied to European public agencies, as opposed to North American sy...
3 CitationsSource
#1Graeme Currie (Warw.: University of Warwick)H-Index: 40
#2Julie Davies (University of Huddersfield)H-Index: 4
Last. Ewan Ferlie ('KCL': King's College London)H-Index: 48
view all 3 authors...
The walls around many business schools remain high, eroding interdisciplinary education and research collaboration that might address some grand challenges facing society. In response, we adopt a p...
11 CitationsSource
#1Annie Snelson-Powell (University of Bath)H-Index: 1
#2Johanne Grosvold (University of Bath)H-Index: 11
Last. Andrew Millington (University of Bath)H-Index: 28
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Business schools face growing institutional pressure to respond to the sustainability agenda, especially since the financial crisis highlighted the need to educate business leaders who engage with issues beyond a profit imperative. Although business schools increasingly signal their engagement with global issues, such as sustainability, there are also suggestions that they decouple their espoused commitments from their practices. Rather than institute actual change and include sustainability in ...
26 CitationsSource
#1Andrew Pettigrew (University of Oxford)H-Index: 55
#2Ken Starkey (University of Nottingham)H-Index: 31
It is an appropriate moment to review research into the legitimacy and impact of business schools. It is more than a decade now since Pfeffer and Fong's (2002) provocative paper challenging the perceived orthodoxy of business school success in the very first edition of the Academy of Management Learning & Education.
23 CitationsSource
#1David J. Finch (MRU: Mount Royal University)H-Index: 8
#2David L. Deephouse (U of A: University of Alberta)H-Index: 21
Last. Carola Hillenbrand (University of Reading)H-Index: 15
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The debate associated with the qualifications of business school faculty has raged since the 1959 release of the Gordon–Howell and Pierson reports, which encouraged business schools in the USA to enhance their legitimacy by increasing their faculties’ doctoral qualifications and scholarly rigor. Today, the legitimacy of specific faculty qualifications remains one of the most discussed topics in management education, attracting the interest of administrators, faculty, and accreditation agencies. ...
11 CitationsSource