Interconnection Between Motives And Performances Of Internationalisation Processes, 2010 University of Wollongong
Interconnection Between Motives And Performances Of Internationalisation Processes, Ty T. Choi
Sydney Business School - Papers
Over the last thirty years, scholars vigorously attempted to theorise internationalisation of the firm based on analysis of firms’ internationalisation processes. Many studies attempt to explain the motives of firms’ decisions to commence internationalisation processes. This is because motives are triggered by both internal and external forces or factors that a firm’s decision-makers take into account when considering whether to initiate the internationalisation process. Scholars in this field argue that although the vast majority of studies around internationalisation processes capture firms’ activities upon actual commencement of the internationalisation process, they overlook the actual factors that lead firms to initiate ...
Reasons We Don't Need A Formal Recognition System For Student Affairs Graduate Preparation Programs That Demonstrate Compliance With The Cas Standards: 12 Myths, Aaron W. Hughey
Counseling & Student Affairs Faculty Publications
No abstract provided.
Organizational Financial Performance: Identifying And Testing Multiple Dimensions, 2010 Western Carolina University
Organizational Financial Performance: Identifying And Testing Multiple Dimensions, Robert B. Carton, Charles W. Hofer
This research addresses the measurement of organizational financial performance. Its primary purpose is to provide researchers and managers a better understanding of the implications of selecting the dependent variables that should be used in empirical studies and management practice where organizational financial performance is the criterion of interest. This is the first study that has undertaken to empirically identify both the different distinct dimensions of organizational financial performance and the measures that represent those dimensions. Since no prior research has empirically established the domain of organizational financial performance, this research is by necessity exploratory in nature. A two-part approach was ...
2010 January, 2010 Morehead State University
2010 January, Office Of Communications & Marketing, Morehead State University.
Morehead State Press Release Archives
Press releases for January of 2010.
The Impact Of Macroeconomic Uncertainty On Firms Changes In Financial Leverage, 2010 University of Massachusetts, Boston
The Impact Of Macroeconomic Uncertainty On Firms Changes In Financial Leverage, Atreya Chakraborty
Accounting and Finance Faculty Publication Series
We investigate the relationship between a firm’s measures of corporate gov- ernance, macroeconomic uncertainty and changes in leverage. Recent research highlights the role of governance in financing decisions. Previous research also indicates that macroeconomic uncertainty affects a firm’s ability to borrow. In this paper we investigate how both these channels of influence affects firms’ financing decisions. Our findings show that macroeconomic uncertainty has an important role to play, both by itself and in interaction with a measure of corporate governance.
The Advocate’S Dilemma: Framing Migrant Rights In National Settings, 2010 Cornell University
The Advocate’S Dilemma: Framing Migrant Rights In National Settings, Maria Lorena Cook
Articles and Chapters
This article identifies and explores the dilemma of migrant advocacy in advanced industrial democracies, focusing specifically on the contemporary United States. On the one hand, universal norms such as human rights, which are theoretically well suited to advancing migrants’ claims, may have little resonance within national settings. On the other hand, the debates around which immigration arguments typically turn, and the terrain on which advocates must fight, derive their values and assumptions from a nation-state framework that is self-limiting. The article analyzes the limits of human rights arguments, discusses the pitfalls of engaging in national policy debates, and details the ...
How Emerging Market Firms Compete In Global Markets, 2010 Kennesaw State University
How Emerging Market Firms Compete In Global Markets, Rajaram Veliyath, Lance Brouthers
We posit that contexts in emerging markets are different from developed country contexts. These contextual differences necessitate the development and deployment of unique capabilities and strategies on the parts of companies operating there. While all emerging market countries are not uniform across all of the characteristics described below, there is a great deal of commonality on these conditions within the group of emerging market countries, by virtue of their similar stages of development. Thus, companies that develop their skill sets and products/services in one emerging market are likely to more easily be able to extend them to others. Conversely ...
What Producers Should Know About Selling To Local Foodservice Markets, 2010 Iowa State University
What Producers Should Know About Selling To Local Foodservice Markets, Catherine Strohbehn, Sam Beattie, Neric Smith
Leopold Center Pubs and Papers
Farmers who want to sell their fresh produce will benefit from this checklist. It defines action steps to help protect their product, details to discuss with potential buyers, and suggestions for promoting their farm.
Domesticating The Diaspora: Memory And The Life Of Sister Katie, 2010 University of Dayton
Domesticating The Diaspora: Memory And The Life Of Sister Katie, Caroline Waldron Merithew
History Faculty Publications
Three shrines in Illinois honor heroes of the working class: one for the legendary Mother Jones; one for the Virden martyrs, who died for coal mining unionism, and whose memory is kept alive by labor organizers around the world; and one for Catherine (Katie) Bianco DeRorre. Katie's monument, unlike the others, draws few visitors today. But when it was dedicated in 1961, men and women — on the floor of the U.S. Congress, in the neighborhood where Katie grew up, at American universities, in union halls, on the streets of New York City, and in Milan — took notice and ...
Chr Reports Compendium 2010, 2010 Cornell University School of Hotel Administration
Chr Reports Compendium 2010, Center For Hospitality Research
Center for Hospitality Research Publications
An Anthology of Reports, Tools, and Roundtable Proceedings published in 2009 by the Cornell Center for Hospitality Research, including articles by the faculty of the School of Hotel Administration published in the Cornell Hospitality Quarterly.
How Hotel Guests Perceive The Fairness Of Differential Room Pricing , 2010 Cornell University
How Hotel Guests Perceive The Fairness Of Differential Room Pricing , Wayne J. Taylor, Sheryl E. Kimes Ph.D.
Center for Hospitality Research Publications
When customers perceived hotel revenue management practices to be fair, they are more likely to be satisfied with the hotel and are more likely to return to that hotel in the future. In this survey of 815 people, we examined the effects of three factors on the respondents’ assessment of the fairness of hotel rate policies. Those three factors were familiarity with the practice, provision of information about the practice, and the brand class of the hotel. Of those three, we found that familiarity with a pricing practice was far and away the most important factor affecting perceived fairness. The ...
Swot Analysis Of A General Store, 2010 California Polytechnic State University - San Luis Obispo
Swot Analysis Of A General Store, Brooke Chandler
No abstract provided.
The Application Of Little's Law To Enrollment Management: Improving Student Persistence In Part-Time Degree Programs, 2010 University of Richmond
The Application Of Little's Law To Enrollment Management: Improving Student Persistence In Part-Time Degree Programs, Ellen M. Walk, Lewis A. Litteral
Management Faculty Publications
Little’s Law is applied to enrollment management in part-time degree programs. Using institutional data by program, on number of graduates per year, as well as number of credits taken and number of active students per semester, the calculated average time to graduation is compared to the average flow time predicted by Little’s Law. Despite significant variability among students who enter with varying transfer credits and take varying credits per semester, Little’s Law provides a simple model for measuring program growth trends, student productivity, and persistence to graduation. Implications for marketing, admissions, advising, course scheduling, and curriculum design ...
The Shifting Geography Of Competitive Advantage: Clusters, Networks And Firms, 2010 University of Richmond
The Shifting Geography Of Competitive Advantage: Clusters, Networks And Firms, Mark Jenkins, Stephen Tallman
Management Faculty Publications
We consider the dynamics of knowledge-based sources of advantage as they move between geographical locations and multinational and other firm level networks using the specialist context of Formula 1 motor over a fifty nine year period. We suggest that shifts in competitive advantage are underpinned by the movement of both architectural and component knowledge at both the firm and cluster level, and in particular we suggest that isolated firms can both benefit from and add to cluster level knowledge. We conclude by suggesting ways in which MNEs can adapt their approach to both location and knowledge development in order to ...
The Influence Of Training Environment On Trainee Expertise, 2010 Northern Kentucky University
The Influence Of Training Environment On Trainee Expertise, Gary Hackbarth, Kevin Dow, Diane J. Janvrin
Competent computing skills are critical for successful business operations and the accountants who sustain them. Developing competent skills requires not only knowledgeable trainers but also facilities able to support and deliver instruction to accounting trainees in efficient ways. Technology-equipped training environments have long been espoused as essential environments needed to speed delivery and enhance the learning experience of trainees. This study examined the impact of training environment on knowledge and skill set development. Results suggest that there are limitations to the extent to which technology-equipped training environments influence learning.
An Hsus Report: Welfare Issues With Furnished Cages For Egg-Laying Hens, 2010 Animal Studies Repository
An Hsus Report: Welfare Issues With Furnished Cages For Egg-Laying Hens, The Humane Society Of The United States
Furnished cages were developed in response to criticisms about conventional battery-cage confinement of laying hens in commercial egg production. Battery cages—small, barren, wire enclosures—restrictively confine the birds, depriving them of the opportunity to display many important patterns of behavior. In contrast, furnished cages are typically equipped with a nest box, perch, and dustbathing area, thereby providing more behavioral outlets than conventional cages. However, similar to conventional battery cages, furnished cages provide an unacceptably limited amount of space per bird; prevent many important locomotory activities, including running, jumping, flying, and wing-flapping; and constrain perching, dustbathing, and nesting. The severe ...
An Hsus Report: The Welfare Of Animals In The Pig Industry, 2010 Animal Studies Repository
An Hsus Report: The Welfare Of Animals In The Pig Industry, The Humane Society Of The United States
The discordance between the behavioral needs of pigs and the life afforded to those raised commercially for the meat industry has created many animal welfare problems. Methods of pig production have changed substantially over the last several decades, and industrialized confinement operations have largely overtaken small, diversified farms. Overcrowded in indoor, barren environments, pigs in commercial production facilities are offered little opportunity to display their full range of complex social, foraging, and exploratory behavior. Behavioral abnormalities, such as tail-biting and aggression, arise due to environmental and social deficiencies. Poor air quality and intensive confinement may lead to health problems, and ...
The Public Health Impacts Of Concentrated Animal Feeding Operations On Local Communities, 2010 The Humane Society of the United States
The Public Health Impacts Of Concentrated Animal Feeding Operations On Local Communities, Michael Greger, Gowri Koneswaran
Large-scale farm animal production facilities, also known as concentrated animal feeding operations (CAFOs), release a significant amount of contaminants into the air and water. Adverse health effects related to exposure to these contaminants among CAFO workers have been welldocumented; however, less is known about their impact on the health of residents in nearby communities. Epidemiological research in this area suggests that neighboring residents are at increased risk of developing neurobehavioral symptoms and respiratory illnesses, including asthma. Additional research is needed to better understand community-scale exposures and health outcomes related to the management practices and emissions of CAFOs.
Understanding Mortality Rates Of Laying Hens In Cage-Free Egg Production Systems, 2010 Animal Studies Repository
Understanding Mortality Rates Of Laying Hens In Cage-Free Egg Production Systems, The Humane Society Of The United States
In cage-free egg production systems, concerns have been raised over hen mortality rates. High mortality is an obvious indicator of poor welfare, and problems should be addressed without delay. It is important to note, however, that mortality can vary substantially between hen flocks, and that some cage-free systems have healthy flocks that do not suffer substantial death losses. These systems can serve as models for the rest of the industry, since mortality is not inherent to any particular system, but a consequence of how well the system is managed.
Hsi Fact Sheet: The Impact Of Animal Agriculture On The Environment And Climate Change In Brazil, 2010 Animal Studies Repository
Hsi Fact Sheet: The Impact Of Animal Agriculture On The Environment And Climate Change In Brazil, Humane Society International
The intensification of farm animal production in industrialized agricultural systems, or factory farms, compromises animal welfare and degrades the environment. Animal agriculture inefficiently consumes natural resources, contributes to deforestation, and produces immense quantities of animal waste, threatening water and air quality and contributing to climate change. The Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) of the United Nations estimated in 2006 that animal agriculture was responsible for 18% of global, anthropogenic, or human-induced, greenhouse gas emissions and was ―by far the single largest anthropogenic user of land.