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  • 1
    Language: English
    In: Industrial Marketing Management, August, 2013, Vol.42(6), p.872(8)
    Description: To link to full-text access for this article, visit this link: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.indmarman.2013.05.013 Byline: Talai Osmonbekov, Thomas Gruen Abstract: Manufacturer-reseller e-business arrangements are changing the nature of channel relationships. When manufacturers supply e-business tools to their resellers, resellers may perceive that the benefits of technology are not shared equitably. This research explores this issue by examining two technology based antecedents of perceived inequity from the reseller perspective. We also examine the impact of perceived inequity on relationship performance, and the moderating role of reseller dependence on the proposed inequity-performance link. The results of the empirical test involving a sample of 224 resellers suggest that perceived inequity negatively impacts relationship performance, while reseller dependence plays a moderating role. Implications of these findings for researchers and managers are discussed. Article History: Received 1 September 2012; Revised 28 March 2013; Accepted 23 April 2013
    Keywords: E-commerce
    ISSN: 0019-8501
    E-ISSN: 18732062
    Source: Cengage Learning, Inc.
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  • 2
    Language: English
    In: Journal of Business Research, September 2013, Vol.66(9), pp.1298-1306
    Description: Survey research remains the most popular source of market knowledge, yet researchers have not yet established one consistent technique for measuring responses. Some market research companies offer respondents two answer options; others five or seven. Some answer formats use middle points on the answer scales, others do not. Some formats verbalize all answer options, some only the endpoints. The wide variety of answer formats that market research companies and academic researchers use makes comparing results across studies virtually impossible. This study offers guidance for market researchers by presenting empirical translations for the answer formats they most commonly use, thus enabling easier comparisons of results.
    Keywords: Questionnaire Design ; Survey Research ; Answer Formats ; Likert ; Business ; Economics
    ISSN: 0148-2963
    E-ISSN: 1873-7978
    Source: ScienceDirect Journals (Elsevier)
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  • 3
    Language: English
    In: Journal of business research, September 2013, Vol.66(9), pp.1298-1306
    Description: Survey research remains the most popular source of market knowledge, yet researchers have not yet established one consistent technique for measuring responses. Some market research companies offer respondents two answer options; others five or seven. Some answer formats use middle points on the answer scales, others do not. Some formats verbalize all answer options, some only the endpoints. The wide variety of answer formats that market research companies and academic researchers use makes comparing results across studies virtually impossible. This study offers guidance for market researchers by presenting empirical translations for the answer formats they most commonly use, thus enabling easier comparisons of results.
    Keywords: Answer Formats ; Likert ; Questionnaire Design ; Survey Research
    ISSN: 0148-2963
    E-ISSN: 18737978
    Source: MEDLINE/PubMed (U.S. National Library of Medicine)
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  • 4
    Language: English
    In: Journal of Business Research, February 2016, Vol.69(2), pp.992-999
    Description: Survey data frequently serve as the basis for market segmentation studies. Survey data, however, are prone to a range of biases. Little is known about the effects of such biases on the quality of data-driven market segmentation solutions. This study uses artificial data sets of known structure to study the effects of data problems on segment recovery. Some of the data problems under study are partially under the control of market research companies, some are outside their control. Results indicate that (1) insufficient sample sizes lead to suboptimal segmentation solutions; (2) biases in survey data have a strong negative effect on segment recovery; (3) increasing the sample size can compensate for some biases; (4) the effect of sample size increase on segment recovery demonstrates decreasing marginal returns; and—for highly detrimental biases—(5) improvement in segment recovery at high sample size levels occurs only if additional data is free of bias.
    Keywords: Market Segmentation ; Sample Size ; Survey Data ; Response Bias ; Business ; Economics
    ISSN: 0148-2963
    E-ISSN: 1873-7978
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  • 5
    In: Australian Economic Review, June 2015, Vol.48(2), pp.205-208
    Description: To purchase or authenticate to the full-text of this article, please visit this link: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/1467-8462.12113/abstract Byline: Nicholas Gruen ***** No abstract is available for this article. ***** Article Note: Lateral Economics, Victoria 3207 Australia; email 〈 ngruen@lateraleconomics.com.au.
    Keywords: Central Banks;
    ISSN: 0004-9018
    E-ISSN: 1467-8462
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  • 6
    In: Australian Economic Review, September 2012, Vol.45(3), pp.327-334
    Description: The Intergenerational Reports have helped lengthen the horizon of public policy analysis in Australia, enabling governments to focus on the longer term implications of policy changes, particularly their fiscal implications. Nonetheless, it is important to note that the reports have examined fiscal sustainability from the Commonwealth's perspective, notwithstanding that fiscal sustainability is also an issue for the states and territories. Additionally, the reports have not incorporated contingent fiscal liabilities, notwithstanding their relevance to fiscal sustainability.
    Keywords: Sustainable Development -- Analysis;
    ISSN: 0004-9018
    E-ISSN: 1467-8462
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  • 7
    Language: English
    In: Economic Systems, March 2012, Vol.36(1), pp.11-30
    Description: In this paper we examine trends in economic well-being in transition countries from 1988 to 2008 to determine whether the populations of transition countries are better off today than prior to the transition process. To do this, we examine economic performance, inequality-adjusted well-being measures, subjective well-being measures, and non-income dimensions of well-being. While for many of the transition countries some indicators of well-being show improvements compared to the pre-transition period, the sharp rise in inequality and low levels of social indicators and subjective well-being suggest that well-being in many countries is similar to, or even below, the levels experienced prior to transition. The only indicators which have shown consistent improvements are measures of political and civil liberties.
    Keywords: Transition Economies ; Well-Being ; Income Inequality ; Subjective Welfare Measures ; Business ; Economics
    ISSN: 0939-3625
    E-ISSN: 1878-5433
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  • 8
    Language: English
    In: Journal of Environmental Management, 30 August 2012, Vol.105, pp.44-52
    Description: Ensuring a nation's long term water supply requires the use of both supply-sided approaches such as water augmentation through water recycling, and demand-sided approaches such as water conservation. Conservation behavior can only be increased if the key drivers of such behavior are understood. The aim of this study is to reveal the main drivers from a comprehensive pool of hypothesized factors. An empirical study was conducted with 3094 Australians. Data was analyzed using multivariate linear regression analysis and decision trees to determine which factors best predict self-reported water conservation behavior. Two key factors emerge: high level of pro-environmental behavior; and pro-actively seeking out information about water. A number of less influential factors are also revealed. Public communication strategy implications are derived. ► Water conservation remains an important strategy to ensure future water supply. ► To increase conservation behavior its key drivers must be understood. ► We aim to empirically reveal the main drivers from a range of hypothesized factors. ► A number of factors are associated with water conservation. ► Two factors dominate: A high level of pro-environmental behavior and pro-actively seeking out water-related information.
    Keywords: Water Conservation Behavior ; Regression Analysis ; Decision Tree ; Pro-Environmental Behavior ; Information Seeking ; Australia ; Environmental Sciences ; Economics
    ISSN: 0301-4797
    E-ISSN: 1095-8630
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  • 9
    In: Economic Papers: A journal of applied economics and policy, December 2016, Vol.35(4), pp.316-331
    Description: This paper explores the Industry Assistance Commission's (IAC's) 1974 and 1981 reports on Australia's automotive industry. Although it is sympathetic with the Commission's pursuit of freer trade, it illustrates how the IAC's reports exemplified important foibles of economic expertise. As bureaucratic and political enthusiasm for trade liberalisation grew from the late 1960s on, the free trade versus protection dichotomy crowded out the significance of intra‐industry trade for designing the transition to freer trade. The paper argues that in it's failure to properly consider intra‐industry trade, the IAC and the professional milieu it embodied was not the simple product of technical inadequacies of economics at the time. Rather it was driven by the uncompromising failure of the conversation it conducted. The paper concludes with a postscript on developments since the Commission's 1981 report.
    Keywords: Automotive Industry ; Automotive Tariffs ; Australian Tariffs
    ISSN: 0812-0439
    E-ISSN: 1759-3441
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  • 10
    Language: English
    In: Dados: Revista de Ciências Sociais, 01 September 2011, Vol.54(3), pp.307-354
    Description: This article intends to demonstrate that a good sociological approach to the "financial crisis" is to view the theme as a dispute between different social representations, rather than proposing an alternative explanation to the phenomenon (simply different from or complementary to those presented by the economists). I draw on information and assemble chronologies based on the situation in the United States, and particularly that of Brazil. I then suggest that there is not "a crisis" in the singular, but various narratives vying for primacy, and that this social game, first and foremost, provides the basis for the distributive conflict inherent to any capitalist society.
    Keywords: Financial Crisis ; Social Representation ; Cultural Warfare ; Sociology of Finances ; Financialization
    ISSN: 1678-4588
    ISSN: 00115258
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