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Martina Linnenluecke [4]Martina K. Linnenluecke [2]
  1.  34
    Patterns of Firm Responses to Different Types of Natural Disasters.Martina K. Linnenluecke & Brent McKnight - 2019 - Business and Society 58 (4):813-840.
    This article examines the relationships between disaster type and firms’ disaster responses. We draw on a unique dataset of 2,164 press releases related to the occurrence of 206 natural disasters over a 10-year period to analyze how firm responses are shaped by the type of disaster it faces. Firms play an increasingly important role in disaster response. We find that firms engage in more anticipatory responses when the type of disaster a firm faces exhibits even impact dispersion and high expected (...)
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  2.  45
    Beyond adaptation: Resilience for business in light of climate change and weather extremes.Martina Linnenluecke & Andrew Griffiths - 2010 - Business and Society 49 (3):477-511.
    Scientific findings forecast that one of the major consequences of human-induced climate change and global warming is a greater occurrence of extreme weather events with potentially catastrophic effects for organizations, industries, and society. Current management and adaptation approaches typically focus on economic factors of competition, such as technology and innovation. Although offering useful insights, these approaches are potentially ill equipped to deal with any increases in drastic changes in the natural environment. This article argues that discussions on organizational adaptation need (...)
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  3.  6
    The paradigm shift: Business associations shaping the discourse on system change.Sandra Waddock, Irene Henriques, Martina Linnenluecke, Nicholas Poggioli & Steffen Böhm - 2024 - Business and Society Review 129 (2):155-167.
    This Agenda 2050 piece is a call to action for management scholars to follow the lead of business associations, foundations, and businesses in studying and understanding the transformative change needed to bring about a more equitable and flourishing world for all living beings—including humans and other‐than‐humans. These entities advocate for a significant paradigm shift in how business is practiced as a way of responding to ‘polycrisis’—the interrelated set of civilization‐threatening crises that includes climate change, social inequality, and biodiversity loss. Yet (...)
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  4.  19
    Business Ethics, the Environment & Responsibility: Taking stock and looking forward.Ralf Barkemeyer, Martina Linnenluecke, Stefan Markovic & Georges Samara - 2023 - Business Ethics, the Environment and Responsibility 32 (4):1123-1125.
    Business Ethics, the Environment &Responsibility, Volume 32, Issue 4, Page 1123-1125, October 2023.
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  5.  20
    Revisiting Renewable Energies: Liberating, Pacifying, and Democratizing.Stefan Schaltegger, Martina K. Linnenluecke, Samanthi Dijkstra-Silva & Katherine L. Christ - 2024 - Business and Society 63 (6):1295-1301.
    We all know that renewable energies are important for environmental reasons. However, recent developments should open our eyes to the fact that they are even more critical for sustainable development. In this commentary, we argue that societal benefits should be included in renewable energy decisions. Specifically, we discuss their contributions to freedom, peace, and democracy.
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  6.  27
    Mission Accomplished? Reflecting on 60 Years of Business & Society.Martina Linnenluecke, Layla Branicki & Stephen Brammer - 2022 - Business and Society 61 (5):980-1041.
    Business & Society’s 60th anniversary affords an opportunity to reflect on the journal’s achievements in the context of the wider field. We analyze editorial commentaries to map the evolving mission of the journal, assess the achievement of the journal’s mission through a thematic analysis of published articles, and examine Business & Society’s distinctiveness relative to peer journals using a machine learning approach. Our analysis highlights subtle shifts in Business & Society’s mission and content over time, reflecting variation in the relative (...)
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