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Mixed methods in business and management research

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Product Description

Edited by

Roslyn Cameron, José F Molina-Azorín

Pages: ii+110


Although mixed methods research is utilised across Business and Management fields, it may not be known that mixed methods research constitutes a specific and identifiable methodological approach to research with its own theoretical and conceptual frameworks, nomenclature and research design typologies. In addition, the application of a mixed methods approach is a predictor of article impact in terms of citation counts (Molina-Azorin, 2012). This special issue on mixed methods research in Business and Management is certainly timely and it is hoped the issue will encourage business and management researchers to consider the possibilities, applications, advantages and the full potential for mixing methods.

The purpose of this special issue is to provide a variety of papers which address aspects of the utilisation of mixed methods in business and management related research and the value this adds to the research problem under investigation.

This special issue makes a significant contribution to extending the conversation about the use and value of undertaking mixed methods research in Business and Management fields. We look forward to being engaged in future conversations and to monitor the increasing use of mixed methods in Business and Management related research and the reporting of it in discipline specific journals.

Table of Contents

Editorial: Mixed methods research in business and management
Roslyn Cameron, José F Molina-Azorín

Moving beyond the qualitative-quantitative distinction: Some innovative methods for business and management research
Branka Krivokapic-Skoko, Grant O'Neill

Informing regulatory reform in Australian industry through mixed research: A post-hoc evaluation of research design
Tania von der Heidt

Three component stakeholder analysis
Robbert Anton Kivits

Researching sensitively without sensitizing: Using a card sort in a concurrent mixed method design to research trust and distrust
Mark N K Saunders

Tracking employees' twists and turns: Describing a mixed methods approach to assessing change in the psychological contract
Sarah Bankins

Geographic information systems: A mixed methods spatial approach in business and management research and beyond
Jason G Frels, Rebecca K Frels, Anthony J Onwuegbuzie

Mixed method research designs: A case study of their adoption in a doctor of business administration program
Peter John Miller, Roslyn Cameron

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