• Naar een digitale transformatie van overheidsinstellingen: de case van VDAB

      Leroy, F.; Viaene, Stijn; Danneels, Lieselot (Vlaams Tijdschrift voor Overheidsmanagement, 2016)
    • National Accounts for the Low Countries: The Netherlands and Belgium, 1800-1990

      Buyst, Erik; Smits, J.; Van Zanden, J. (Scandinavian Economic History, 1995)
    • Navigating institutional complexity: The production of risk culture in the financial sector

      Palermo, Tommaso; Power, Michael; Ashby, Simon (Journal of Management Studies, 2017)
      Earlier versions of this paper were presented at the EGOS 2014 Colloquium, at research seminars at Copenhagen Business School and HEC Lausanne, and, under the title ‘Searching for Risk Culture’, as a keynote address at the SAMS/JMS annual conference on Managing Complexity Within and Across Organizational Boundaries at Cambridge University, March 2014. The authors are grateful for the helpful comments of Mats Alvesson, Roger Friedland, Matthew Hall, Silvia Jordan, Steve Maguire and Iain Munro, as well as the editors of the special issue of JMS on Managing Complexity. The authors gratefully acknowledge the financial support of the Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC), the Chartered Insurance Institute (CII), the Chartered Institute of Management Accountants (CIMA) and the Lighthill Risk Network.
    • Nearest neighbour propensity score matching and bootstrapping for estimating binary patient response in oncology: A Monte Carlo simulation

      Geldof, Tine; Dusan, Popovic; Van Damme, Nancy; Huys, Isabelle; Van Dyck, Walter (Scientific Reports: A Nature Research Journal, 2020)
    • Need for closure and Leisure for Youngsters

      Vermeir, Iris; Geuens, Maggie (Psychological Reports, 2006)
    • Negatieve feedback leidt zelden tot verbetering

      Van Steerthem, Angie (HR Magazine, 2019)
      Kritische beoordelingen van collega's zetten medewerkers ertoe aan hun rol aan te passen, zodat ze meer kunnen samenwerken met wie hen positievere beoordelingen geeft. Hoe negatiever de feedback, hoe verder de werknemers gaan om nieuwe netwerken te smeden. Dat blijkt uit onderzoek van Paul Green, doctoraatsstudent aan de Harvard Business School en twee van zijn collega’s. Het onderzoek werd onder meer gevoerd in een bedrijf dat een transparant peerreviewproces hanteert en de medewerkers toelaat hun job voor een stuk zelf vorm te geven.
    • Negative spillover in brand portfolios

      Lei, Jill; Dawar, Niraj; Lemmink, Jos G.A.M. (Journal of Marketing, 2008)
    • Negotiating and enacting contracts for business networks

      Rittgen, Peter (Journal of the Brazilian Computer Society, 2007)
    • nemen slimme managers soms domme beslissingen?

      Buelens, Marc (Vlerick Management Focus, 2004)
    • Netwerken en netwerkorganisaties

      Vanhaverbeke, Wim (Manager's Clout, 1997)
    • Netwerkvorming in R&D: implicaties voor het management van technische professionals

      Clarysse, Bart; Debackere, Koenraad; Van Dierdonck, Roland (Tijdschrift voor Economie en Management, 1995)
    • Networks in professional groups: a matter of connection or self-excile?

      Boros, Smaranda; Van Gorp, Lore (Team Performance Management: An International Journal, 2017)
      Purpose - Integrating predictions of social exchange theory and implicit social cognition, this paper aims to investigate mechanisms of co-evolution between professional and personal support networks in a professional, non-hierarchical setting. Design/methodology/approach - The study covers simultaneously people's behaviours and their subjective interpretations of them in a cross-lagged network design in a group of 65 MBAstudents. Findings - Results show that people build on their professional support network to develop personal support relations. People who have a high status in the professional support network appear to be afraid to lose them by asking too many others for personal support and people with a low status in the professional support network seemalso be reluctant to ask many others for personal support. Practical implications - Although personal support is a key social mechanism facilitating individual well-being and organizational success, support in the workplace often remains limited to professional topics. This research shows why people hesitate to expand their networks in professional settings and to what extent their fears have a basis in reality. Originality/value - It goes beyond predictions of social exchange theory which inform most network evolution studies and tap into implicit social cognition predictions to expand the explanatory power of the hypotheses. The study's network analysis takes into account both behaviours and social perceptions. The sample is a non-hierarchical professional group which allows a more ecological observation of how hierarchies are born in social groups.
    • New computational results for the nurse scheduling problem: a scatter search algorithm

      Maenhout, Broos; Vanhoucke, Mario (Lecture notes in Computer Science, 2006)
    • New computational results on the discrete time/cost trade-off problem in project networks

      Demeulemeester, Erik; De Reyck, B.; Foubert, Bram; Herroelen, Willy; Vanhoucke, Mario (Journal of the Operational Research Society, 1998)
      A description is given of a new exact procedure for the discrete time/cost trade-off problem in deterministic activity-on-the-arc networks of the CPM type, where the duration of each activity is a discrete, nonincreasing function of the amount of a single resource (money) committed to it. The objective is to construct the complete and efficient time/cost profile over the set of feasible project durations. The procedure uses a horizon-varying approach based on the iterative optimal solution of the problem of minimizing the sum of the resource use over all activities subject to the activity precedence constraints and a project deadline. The optimal solution is derived using a branch-and-bound procedure.
    • New directions in entrepreneurial finance

      Cumming, Douglas; Deloof, Marc; Manigart, Sophie; Wright, Mike (Journal of Banking and Finance, 2019)
      Entrepreneurial finance is a distinctive aspect of corporate finance, notably with respect to informational asymmetries and investor involvement in portfolio companies. Entrepreneurial finance research has explored four levels of analysis: the entrepreneur or entrepreneurial firm, the organization providing finance to the entrepreneurs, the organizations providing funds to these organizations, and the region or country in which the entrepreneurial firms or investors are established. We discuss recent developments in forms of entrepreneurial finance. We summarize the contributions of the papers published in this issue on entrepreneurial finance at different points in the life cycle, including work on trade credit, debt finance, micro-cap IPOs, venture capital, and angel finance. Also, we highlight avenues for future research focusing on funding gaps, accelerators, crowdfunding, secondary buyouts, boards, and exits.
    • New Financial Culture needed in Banking

      Cumps, Bjorn (Global Banking and Finance Review, 2016)
    • New Firm Survival: the Effects of Start-up Characteristics

      Roodhooft, Filip; Gaeremynck, Ann; Huyghebaert, Nancy; Van De Gucht, Linda (Journal of Business Finance and Accounting, 2000)