Doktora Rotterdam School of Management, Erasmus University Rotterdam Yüksek Lisans Erasmus School of Economics, Erasmus University Rotterdam Lisans Erasmus School of Economics, Erasmus University Rotterdam
Slob, H., Karali, E., and Commandeur, H. R. 2020. It must be love. Liefde als deugd van de leider Management & Organisatie (2), 64-79
Volberda, H. W. and Karali, E. 2015. Reframing the Compositional Capability: A Resource-Based View on ‘A Composition-Based View of Firm Growth’. Management and Organization Review 11 (3), 419-426
Karali, E. (in Press). Professional Identity and Routine Dynamics. D’Adderio, L., Dittrich, K., Feldman, M.S., Pentland, B.T., Rerup, C., & Seidl, D. (Eds.): Cambridge Handbook of Routine Dynamics. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2021.
Karali, E., Angeli, F., Sidhu, J.S., and Volberda, H. W. 2018. Dynamic capabilities in the healthcare sector in Garbuio, M., Mascia, D., Angeli, F., and Wilden, R. Healthcare Entrepreneurship. Routledge
Commandeur, H. R., Ruperty, J., Slob, H., Karali, E., Hengstmengel, J., Buijs, G., van der Kooi, K., and van Geest, P. 2021. Agapè | Caritas in Bedrijf
Devam eden Araştırmalar
Karali, E., Sidhu, J.S., and Volberda, H. W. Diagnostics at a Cardiac First Aid Center: Emotions, Salient Identity and Routine Performances (Qualitative) Under review Summary: This project involves a large scale qualitative inquiry into the operational effectiveness and functioning of the ‘acute cardiac complaints’ care cycle in a leading Dutch hospital, encompassing a varietyof departments such as emergency aid and cardiology. Data has been collected by means of archival data, observations and interviews.
Karali, E., Slob, H., and H.R. Commandeur. What’s got love to do with it? A qualitative study of the manifestation of love in business. (Qualitative) Under review Summary: Through this nation-wide project, held in the Netherlands, we seek to better understand how organizations may be governed in a more ‘loveful’ way rather than a ‘loveless’ way. Examples of the former may be care and trust, whereas examples of the latter may be distrust and indifference. By means of a comparative case study, we seek to bring forward a typology of organizations. Organizations in our sample vary widely, ranging for example from insurance companies and banks to football clubs and spiritually informed organizations.
Saiyed, A. A., and Karali, E. When Mountains Need to be Moved: How do SMEs from Emerging Economies manage Institutional Voids for Innovation? (Qualitative) Preparing for submission Summary: Through this project, of which the data collected in India, we seek to better understand how SMEs innovate in the seeming absence of institutions that may be supportive of innovation. Our findings bring forward that various types of innovations are carried out despite the lack of institutions, such as organizational, product and service innovation.
Karali, E., Volberda, H.W., and Sidhu, J.S. Rethinking organizational routines for innovation: a synthesis and agenda for future research. (Bibliometric review) Preparing for submission Summary: Through this project, we seek to gain a better understanding of how scholars’ patterns of conversation have shaped our current understanding of the role of routines in innovation. For this project, we utilize citation patterns.
Karali, E., Volberda, H.W., and Sidhu, J.S. Routines and adhocism: how (dynamic) capabilities allow for the resolution of problems of varying complexities. (Conceptual) Preparing for submission Summary: By means of this article, we seek to bring forward a framework of how organizations may resolve problems of varying complexities through utilizing approaches that are routinized to different degrees