Be the first to like this
A Pecha Kucha about Social Evaluations
Social Evaluations Pecha Kucha
Organizer: David L. Deephouse; U. of Alberta
Speaker: Michael D. Pfarrer; U. of Georgia
Speaker: Alex B. Bitektine; HEC Montreal
Speaker: Cynthia E. Devers; Michigan State U.
Speaker: Scott D. Graffin; U. of Georgia
Speaker: Donald Lange; Arizona State U.
Speaker: Jean-Philippe Vergne; Ivey School of Business
Speaker: Yuri Mishina; Imperial College London
Speaker: Naomi A Gardberg; Baruch College
Speaker: William Newburry; Florida International U.
Speaker: Majken Schultz; Copenhagen Business School
Speaker: David A. Whetten; Brigham Young U.
Speaker: Stephen Brammer; U. of Warwick
Speaker: Violina Rindova; U. of Texas, Austin
There is growing interest in research on social evaluations. Social evaluations are assessments of organizations and their components made by stakeholders, such as customers, investors, current and potential employees, and communities. Many evaluations have been used in past research, including legitimacy, reputation, celebrity, stigma, rankings, and certifications. Social evaluations have been linked to many antecedents and consequences, such as organizational performance, CEO pay, stock market risk, job attractiveness, etc. (Bansal & Clelland, 2004; Deephouse, 2000; Turban & Cable, 2003; Wade, Porac, Pollock, & Graffin, 2006). This goal of the PDW is to provide a forum where people and ideas can meet and new ideas and relationships can be developed. Our session will adapt the Pecha Kucha format, an innovation from Japan used in design settings for showcasing new ideas. In this PDW, each person will present for five minutes with 10 slides, that is, 30 seconds per slide. Brief introductions of central concepts by emerging scholars will start the session. There are eighteen spaces for presenting new work – twelve of these spaces are reserved for junior scholars. Four senior scholars will serve as raconteurs and present integrative and provocative commentary after all of the new work is presented. Two breaks will provide opportunity for discussion.
Search Terms: Legitimacy , Reputation , Stigma