• External technology sourcing through alliances and acquisitions, an analysis of the ASIC industry

      Vanhaverbeke, Wim; Duysters, Geert; Noorderhaven, Niels (Organization Science, 2002)
    • External technology sourcing: the effect of uncertainty on governance mode choice

      Van de Vrande, Vareska J.A.; Vanhaverbeke, Wim; Duysters, Geert (Journal of Business Venturing, 2009)
    • Externe bestuurders mee in de cockpit van uw bedrijf

      Levrau, Abigail; Vanacker, Tom; Van den Berghe, Lutgart (Vokawijzer, 2012)
    • F&E komplementarit aten bei KMU

      Kleer, Robin (ZfKE – Zeitschrift für KMU und Entrepreneurship, 2012)
    • Facets and dimensions of organizational identification

      Boros, Smaranda (2007)
      In the area of business processes, modeling is usually a collaborative activity. In it, stakeholders analyze or design business processes, however, one of the challenges is that the group members typically have diverse backgrounds and conflicting interests, which make it difficult to arrive at a model that represents a consensus. Therefore, it is important to study the way in which modeling teams are organized to overcome these problems. To approach this issue, this paper investigates the modeling behavior of such groups with the help of a tool that supports collaborative modeling while allowing for the effective collection of data on modeling activities. This author identifies the roles that the participants play in that process and derive patterns of team organization. Structured observation yields a detailed process model concerning basic modeling activities.
    • Facilitating consumer choice through goal-based labels

      Geskens, Kristof; Goedertier, Frank; Geuens, Maggie; Weijters, Bert (2011)
      There has been little research on how market disruptions affect customer–brand relationships and how firms can sustain brand loyalty when disruptions occur. Drawing from social identity theory and the brand loyalty literature, the authors propose a conceptual framework to examine these issues in a specific market disruption, namely, the introduction of a radically new brand. The framework focuses on the time-varying effects of customers' identification with and perceived value of the incumbent relative to the new brand on switching behavior. The authors divert from the conventional economic perspective of treating brand switching as functional utility maximization to propose that brand switching can also result from customers' social mobility between brand identities. The results from longitudinal data of 679 customers during the launch of the iPhone in Spain show that both relative customer–brand identification and relative perceived value of the incumbent inhibit switching behavior, but their effects vary over time. Relative customer–brand identification with the incumbent apparently exerts a stronger longitudinal restraint on switching behavior than relative perceived value of the incumbent. The study has important strategic implications for devising customer relationship strategies and brand investment
    • Facilitating product platform decisions based on total supply chain costs

      Van den Broeke, Maud; Boute, Robert; Samii, Behzad (2014)
    • Factorial and Predictive Validity of the Belgian (Dutch) Athlete version of the Coach-Athlete Relationship Questionnaire (CART-Q)

      Balduck, Anne-Line; Jowett, Sophia; Buelens, Marc (International Journal of Sport Psychology, 2011)
    • Factorial and predictive validity of the Belgian Athlete version of the CART-Q

      Balduck, Anne-Line; Jowett, Sophia; Buelens, Marc (International Journal of Sport Psychology, 2010)
    • Failure processes and causes of company bankruptcy: a typology

      Ooghe, Hubert; De Prijcker, Sofie (2006)
      This paper describes a typology of failure processes within companies. Based on case studies and considering companies' ages and management characteristics, we discovered four types of failure processes. The first failure process describes the deterioration of unsuccessful start-up companies leaded by a management with a serious deficiency in managerial and industry- related experience. The second process reveals the failure process of ambitious growth companies. Those companies have, after a failed investment, insufficient financial means to adjust their way of doing business to the changes in the environment in order to prevent bankruptcy. Third, we describe the failure process of dazzled growth companies, leaded by an overconfident management without a realistic view on the company's financial situation. Lastly, the failure process of apathetic established companies, describes the gradual deterioration of established companies where management had lost touch with the changing environment. We also found that there is a great difference in the presence and importance of specific causes of bankruptcy between the distinctive failure processes . Errors made by management, errors in corporate policy and changes in the general and immediate environments differ considerably between each of the four failure processes.
    • Failure processes and causes of company bankruptcy: a typology

      Ooghe, Hubert; De Prijcker, Sofie (Management Decision, 2008)
    • Fair process perspectives on strategy creation

      Tackx, Koen (2015)
      In this dissertation, more efficient and effective methodologies of formulating and implementing strategy are elaborated, relying on the foundations of procedural justice theory, which states that when a decision-making process is considered “fair”, people to whom the process is applied demonstrate higher levels of trust and commitment.
    • Fairness in strategy formulation and implementation

      Tackx, Koen; Van der Heyden, Ludo; Verdin, Paul (2015)
    • Fairness in Strategy: A Fair Process Evaluation of Strategy Schools

      Tackx, Koen; Van der Heyden, Ludo; Verdin, Paul (Insead Working Papers Collection, 2016)
    • Faith institutions and investment: an empirical study

      Louche, Céline; Arenas, Daniel; van Cranenburgh, Katinka C. (2010)
      This study contributes to the emerging empirical studies on roles and responsibilities of boards in nonprofit organizations by identifying competencies of volunteer board members. We identified how two types of constituents—volunteer board members and sports members—perceived competencies of volunteer board members in community sports clubs. We used the repertory grid technique to draw cognitive maps and to reveal the perceived reality of these constituents. Our results suggest that constituents within a group share similar perceptions of competencies of outstanding performing board members, whereas they agree less on perceptions of poor performing board members. This study reveals that cognitive (e.g., having a long-term vision, having professionalism), emotional intelligence (e.g., being reliable, being honest), and social intelligence (e.g., listening to others, being jovial/nice to be with) competencies are necessary to be perceived as an outstanding performing board member.
    • Falingspredictiemodellen op basis van jaarrekeningen op CD-ROM

      Ooghe, Hubert; Joos, Philip; De Vos, Donaat (1991)