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  1.  20
    Does Whipping Tournament Incentives Spur CSR Performance? An Empirical Evidence From Chinese Sub-national Institutional Contingencies.Muhammad Kaleem Khan, Shahid Ali, R. M. Ammar Zahid, Chunhui Huo & Mian Sajid Nazir - 2022 - Frontiers in Psychology 13.
    The current study investigates whether tournament incentives motivate chief executive officer to be socially responsible. Furthermore, it explores the role of sub-national institutional contingencies [i.e., state-owned enterprises vs. non-SOEs, foreign-owned entities vs. non-FOEs, cross-listed vs. non-cross-listed, developed region] in CEO tournament incentives and the corporate social responsibility performance relationship. Data were collected from all A-shared companies listed in the stock exchanges of China from 2014 to 2019. The study uses the baseline methodology of ordinary least squares and cluster OLS regression. (...)
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  2.  21
    The role of women on board in combatting greenwashing: A new perspective on environmental performance.R. M. Ammar Zahid, Umer Sahil Maqsood, Shoaib Irshad & Muhammad Kaleem Khan - forthcoming - Business Ethics, the Environment and Responsibility.
    This article aims to improve the understanding of corporate governance and environmental reporting literature by analyzing the impact of board gender diversity (BGD) on environmental performance, environmental disclosure, and greenwashing behavior. The panel regression estimation technique with fixed effects was applied to Chinese firm data. As a result, it was found that more women who served on corporate boards enhanced the company's environmental performance and disclosures while limiting greenwashing behavior. The result indicated that women in top management play a constructive (...)
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    Nexus between government surveillance on executive compensation and green innovation: Evidence from the type of state‐owned enterprises.Qian Li, Umer Sahil Maqsood & R. M. Ammar Zahid - 2023 - Business Ethics, the Environment and Responsibility 33 (1):94-112.
    The Chinese government capped executive compensation in state-owned enterprises (SOEs) to address income inequality and promote a more equitable distribution of wealth. This study investigates whether regulating top executives' pay alters their motivation for corporate green innovation (GI) initiatives. Using data from 2006 to 2018 for Chinese-listed SOEs, the regression analysis and difference-in-difference methods revealed that government restrictions on executive compensation negatively affect GI. Furthermore, the types of SOE results show that the negative effect of pay restrictions on GI exists (...)
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