I’ve come to the conclusion that prevailing concepts of culture often used in cross-cultural management scholarship are rather bland. Let me explain. Over the last
I have for sometime been interested in developing a theory of cross-cultural interfaces (Jackson, 2011), which rather than focusing (after Hofstede) on cultural differences among
The publication of Kriz, Gummesson and Quazi’s (2014) ‘Methodology meets culture: Guanxi-oriented research in China’ in International Journal of Cross Cultural Management 14(1) is timely.
I’m delivering the opening presentation at the Annual conference of the International Association of Cross-Cultural Competence and Management (IACCM) at Rotterdam School of Management on
The need to study indigenousness and indigenous knowledge is growing in importance within cross-cultural management studies (Jack and Westwood, 2009) as emerging economies such as
I’m increasingly using the term South and North, particularly as I delve deeper into the relevance of Postcolonial Theory to cross-cultural management scholarship in terms