Your Good Name: The Relationship Between Perceived Reputational Risk and Acceptability of Negotiation Tactics [Book Review]
David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Journal of Business Ethics 106 (2):161-175 (2012)
Reputation serves important functions in social interactions. As a result, negotiators should be concerned about protecting their reputations. Using an online experiment with 343 respondents, we examined the impact of perceived reputational risk on the acceptability of potentially questionable tactics. Consistent with and extending previous findings, we found that, the more reputational risk negotiators perceive, the less acceptable they find the tactics to be. In addition, in the business negotiation context, females generally viewed questionable tactics as more reputationally risky and consequently less acceptable than did males, especially when they were primed to think of themselves as being powerful. We end our paper with discussions on contributions and implications of the findings
|Keywords||Negotiation SINS Reputational risk Power Gender Impression management|
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References found in this work BETA
R. W. Byrne & Andrew Whiten (1988). Machiavellian Intelligence: Social Expertise and the Evolution of Intellect in Monkeys, Apes, and Humans. Oxford University Press.
William A. Johnston & Veronica J. Dark (1986). Selective Attention. Annu. Rev. Psychol 37:43-75.
Judith G. Oakley (2000). Gender-Based Barriers to Senior Management Positions: Understanding the Scarcity of Female CEOs. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 27 (4):321 - 334.
Gregory M. Perry & Clair J. Nixon (2005). The Influence of Role Models on Negotiation Ethics of College Students. Journal of Business Ethics 62 (1):25 - 40.
Citations of this work BETA
Mara Olekalns, Carol T. Kulik & Lin Chew (forthcoming). Sweet Little Lies: Social Context and the Use of Deception in Negotiation. Journal of Business Ethics.
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