Archive for the ‘Research Notes’ Category

Research Notes: Geoffrey Parker

Friday, July 17th, 2015

Parker-125-2Geoffrey Parker’s paper “Envelope Modeling of Renewable Resource Variability and Capacity,” co-authored with Xiaoyue Jiang of Tulane University’s Computer Science Department and Ekundayo Shittu of George Washington University, has been accepted for publication in Computers & Operations Research. Parker is the Norman Mayer Professor of Business and professor of management science at Tulane’s A. B. Freeman School of Business.

 

 

 


Research Notes: Jennifer Merluzzi

Friday, June 26th, 2015

Jennifer_Merluzzi_125Jennifer Merluzzi‘s paper “The Specialist Discount: Negative Returns for MBAs with Focused Profiles in Investment Banking,” co-authored with Damon Phillips of Columbia University, has been accepted for publication in Administrative Science Quarterly. Merluzzi is an assistant professor of management at Tulane University’s A. B. Freeman School of Business.

 


Research Notes: Robert Hansen

Tuesday, May 26th, 2015

HansenRobertRobert Hansen’s paper “Can analysts pick stocks for the long-run?” has been accepted for publication in the Journal of Financial Economics. The paper, co-authored with Oya Altınkılıç and Liyu Ye, examines stock return drift following analysts’ revisions of their stock recommendations. The paper finds that during the high-frequency algorithmic trading period of 2003-2010, the stock return drift is not significantly different from zero, overturning previous research findings. The authors’ new findings agree with improved market efficiency after declines in real trading cost inefficiencies associated with transacting on analysts’ reports. Hansen is the Francis Martin Chair in Business and professor of finance.


Research Notes: Claire Senot

Tuesday, May 19th, 2015

Senot-125-v2Claire Senot’s paper “Role of Bottom-up Decision Processes in Improving Care Quality: A Contingency Perspective,” co-authored with Aravind Chandrasekaren and Peter Ward, has been accepted for publication in Production and Operations Management.  Senot is an assistant professor of management science at the Freeman School.


Research Notes: Harish Sujan

Wednesday, May 6th, 2015

Harish_125Harish Sujan’s article “The Importance of Starting Right: The Influence of Accurate Intuition on Performance in Salesperson–Customer Interactions,” co-authored with Zachary R. Hall and Michael Ahearne, was published in the May 2015 issue of Journal of Marketing. In the article, the authors evaluate the influence of  accurate judgements by salespeople about customers in face-to-face interactions and argue that salespeople who make accurate intuitive judgements improve their selling performance by enabling more appropriate initial sales strategies. Sujan is the A. B. Freeman Chair of Business and professor of marketing at the A. B. Freeman School of Business.


Research Notes: Jennifer Merluzzi

Tuesday, May 5th, 2015

MerluzziJenniferJennifer Merluzzi‘s paper “Unequal on top: Gender profiling and the income gap among high earner male and female professionals” has been accepted for publication in Social Science Research. In the paper, Merluzzi and co-author Stanislav D. Dobrev suggest that young women are routinely subjected to “gender profiling” by employers in which their potential contribution to the organization is interpreted through the lens of social stereotypes and cultural norms that attribute to them weaker labor market commitment than men. The end result of this profiling, the authors argue, is income inequality between high earner men and women during the early career stages. Merluzzi is an assistant professor of management at the A. B. Freeman School of Business.

 


Research Notes: Emily Rosenzweig

Tuesday, April 28th, 2015

This is Emily Rosenzweig with the Tulane Business School.Emily Rosenzweig’s paper “When Knowledge Knows No Bounds: Self-perceived Expertise Predicts Claims of Impossible Knowledge” has been accepted for publication in Psychological Science. The paper was co-authored with Stav Atir, PhD candidate at Cornell University, and David A. Dunning, professor of psychology at Cornell. Rosenzweig is an assistant professor of marketing at Tulane University’s A. B. Freeman School of Business.

 


Research Notes: Kelly Grant

Tuesday, April 14th, 2015

Kelly Grant’s paper “Teaching Professional Communication in a Global Context: Using a Three-Phase Approach of Theory Exploration, Self-Assessment, and Virtual Simulation” has been accepted for publication in the Journal of Rhetoric, Professional Communication and Globalization. The paper, co-authored with Timo Lainema, Elizabeth Tuleja and Jeffrey Younger, will be published in a special issue of the journal, “Re-Imagining Professional Communication Pedagogy for the Globalized Classroom.”


Research Notes: Daniel Mochon

Monday, March 30th, 2015

Mochon-236x236Assistant Professor of Marketing Daniel Mochon received the Society for Consumer Psychology’s 2015 C.W. Park Outstanding Contribution to the Field Award for his paper “The IKEA effect: When labor leads to love.” The award was presented at the society’s winter 2015 conference in Phoenix.  The paper, which Mochon co-authored with Michael Norton and Dan Ariely, suggests that individuals attach greater value to products they create themselves than those products might objectively deserve. It originally appeared in the Journal of Consumer Psychology in 2012.


Research Notes: Eric Hamerman

Wednesday, January 28th, 2015

Hamerman125Eric Hamerman’s paper “Reliance on Luck: Identifying Which Achievement Goals Elicit Superstitious Behavior,” co-authored with Carey Morewedge, associate professor of marketing at Boston University School of Management, has been accepted for publication in Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin. In the paper, the authors find that people are more likely to turn to superstitions to achieve performance goals as opposed to learning goals. Performance goals are when people try to be judged as successful by others. They tend to be extrinsically motivated and are perceived to be susceptible to influence from outside forces. Learning goals, by contrast, are often judged internally, and due to their intrinsic motivation, there is a perception that they are internally controlled and less likely to be impacted by outside forces. Hamerman is an assistant professor of marketing at the Freeman School.



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