Being radical in international management studies normally means talking about postcolonial theory (PCT). I’ve argued elsewhere that within a changing global dynamic, PCT is
I originally wrote this after the eventful summer of 2015, which brought to the fore more than ever the need to be critical of the
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
The simple answer to this question is that this is because there is no such thing (abstract noun or otherwise) as a ‘culture’ and therefore
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.