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  1.  50
    Factors Related to the Cognitive Moral Development of Business Students and Business Professionals in India and the United States: Nationality, Education, Sex and Gender. [REVIEW]Beverly Kracher, Abha Chatterjee & Arlene R. Lundquist - 2002 - Journal of Business Ethics 35 (4):255-268.
    This research focuses on the similarities and differences in the cognitive moral development of business professionals and graduate business students in two countries, India and the United States. Factors that potentially influence cognitive moral development, namely, culture, education, sex and gender are analyzed and discussed. Implications for ethics education in graduate business schools and professional associations are considered. Future research on the cognitive moral development of graduate business students and business professionals is recommended.
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  2.  9
    Negotiating Professional and Leader Identities in Interviews with Female Indian Professionals.Prachee Sehgal, Dorien Van De Mieroop & Abha Chatterjee - 2013 - Lodz Papers in Pragmatics 9 (2):175-198.
    Existing research on women’s construction of professional identities and, more specifically, on leader identities in the workplace, has traditionally focused mainly on western contexts. This article aims to extend this focus by investigating the position of women in the workplace in India. We do this by discursively analyzing audio-taped semi-structured interviews with women who are working in the corporate sector in India. The aim of these analyses is to present a number of case studies about the unique challenges that women (...)
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  3.  9
    Exploring Ethical Dimensions in Tagore's Muktadhara.Abha Chatterjee - 2000 - Teaching Business Ethics 4 (4):325-339.
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  4. Mobilizing Master Narratives Through Categorical Narratives and Categorical Statements When Default Identities Are at Stake.Abha Chatterjee, Marlene Miglbauer & Dorien Van De Mieroop - 2017 - Discourse and Communication 11 (2):179-198.
    In research interviews, interviewees are usually well aware of why they were selected, and in their narratives they often construct ‘default identities’ in line with the interviewers’ expectations. Furthermore, narrators draw on shared cultural knowledge and master narratives that tend to form an implicit backdrop of their stories. Yet in this article we focus on how some of these master narratives may be mobilized explicitly when default identities are at stake. In particular, we investigate interviews with successful female professionals from (...)
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