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The purpose of this PDW session is to assist early career scholars focusing on management in Africa who have limited experience in publishing high impact research to complete a high quality research paper for later submission. The PDW will help early career scholars to understand the key elements of writing an empirical paper for publication through one-to
-one developmental feedback in a supportive environment. Second, these developmental relationships will continue after the 2021 Academy of Management meeting as both members work toward the goal of getting the manuscript submitted and published in a top-tier journal. Thus, a unique aspect of this initiative is that the developmental relationship is goal-directed; it is focused on a specific task (improving a drafted manuscript) that leads to critical short- term results (publication), more publications on management in Africa, and ultimately participants’ long-term productivity as a management scholar.
Effective leadership is one of the essential components of thriving nations and organizations in any sector, particularly in the emerging context of the 4th Industrial Revolution (Bonciu, 2017; Zucconi, 2016). Leadership, though, is a complex construct that defies simple explanations or single approaches (Liu, 2015). We live in a time of considerable uncertainty (Rodriguez & Rodriguez, 2015), with seemingly increasing turbulence and divisions, which require different approaches to leadership (Bernstein, 2014; Lawrence, 2013).
Are you interested in publishing your manuscripts in quality journals? Have you wondered about strategies to consider to be successful in publishing in these journals? Have you wondered how to respond to editors and reviewers comments when you receive a revise-and-resubmit decision? This webinar aims at addressing these questions. Two panelists who are already published and who have served as journal co-editors and members of editorial boards in several journals will share their experience to succeed in getting published in quality journals. Prof. Benson Honig will share the strategies in preparing your manuscripts for such journals; and, Prof. Brian Silverman will focus on how to address editors/reviewers comments in revise and resubmits.
We are delighted to invite applications for a Feminist Social Sciences and Humanities Writing and Publishing Workshop to be held at Manchester Metropolitan University on Thursday 9th and Friday 10th December 2021.
This event is an intensive 2-day workshop for UK-based feminist early career researchers (ECRS) in the social sciences and humanities from the “Global South” to work with feminist journal editors to develop a working paper into a publication-worthy piece. The event will also provide the space for ECRs to engage with editors in critical conversations around the lack of “Global South” feminist voices in academic journals and how we can tackle these with care and solidarity.
The global support of the Black Lives Matter movement re-ignited discussions on the role of institutions, including Business Schools, in propagating racial, tribal and social injustices. Historical legacies of injustice and inequality are often perpetuated through what is taught (including a Eurocentric curriculum) or not taught, the kind of research undertaken, and the nature of external partnerships forged by business schools and accreditation bodies in Africa. Moreover, the cultures of inequality and silencing of voices is often perpetuated through internal structures, systems and processes of institutions. This reality calls for reimagining business schools for the future and their role in Africa’s development. This webinar will discuss decolonization and indigenisation efforts within institutions in Africa, and how they might transform business schools in Africa to develop a more equal, prosperous and just society.
Historical Perspectives and Modern Trends
Series: Palgrave Studies of Entrepreneurship in Africa
The effective management of organizations and institutions in Africa has never before been so important in realizing the continent’s potential for growth and socio-economic development. However, the management capabilities of institutions in Africa frequently appear uncertain, despite a growing need for good governance, higher standards and increasing professionalization. These outcomes can only be realized through high quality local research that advances theory and practice about management in Africa.