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  1.  36
    Who Gets to Decide? The Role of Institutional Logics in Shaping Stakeholder Politics and Insurgency.James E. Mattingly & Harry T. Hall - 2008 - Business and Society Review 113 (1):63-89.
  2.  8
    Cultural Analysis of Corporate Social Action.James E. Mattingly, Harry T. Hall & Craig VanSandt - 2018 - Business and Society Review 123 (4):661-696.
    Previous studies of corporate environmental and social action identify exactly three similar patterns of activity. They provide divergent structural explanations for these patterns, as networks of institutional constraint, and networks of local inter-dependence, respectively. A theory of sociocultural viability, known in anthropology and policy science as Cultural Theory, explains that social systems consist of four patterns of social interaction, shaped by two distinct structural factors. Our own analysis of 45 items of environmental, social, and governance factors reconcile extant studies’ findings (...)
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  3.  32
    A Political Culture Approach to Modes of Organization Governance and Citizenship.Harry T. Hall & James E. Mattingly - 2009 - Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society 20:243-252.
    We propose a research program grounded in cultural theory and believe that this theory enables researchers to gain traction in Business and Society research. Grid-group cultural theory is a useful tool for examining organizational behavior. Organizational culture governs organizational social expression. Corporate Social Responsibility is a specific domain which benefits from exploration using cultural theory. Finally, objectives and aspirations of this research program are outlined.
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  4.  30
    A Political Framework for Examining Stakeholder Interactions in Organization Fields.James E. Mattingly & Harry T. Hall - 2007 - Proceedings of the International Association for Business and Society 18:457-462.
    We synthesize literature from organization theory and political sociology to develop a conceptual lens from which organizing can be examined as a process whereby institutional structures are changed in ways similar to how social movements change entire societies. Implied is that hegemonic power structures maintain existing institutional structures by either resisting insurgencies or by making them seem senseless in the first place.
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