International Journal of Business Science and Applied Management Impact Factor & Information

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ISSN 1753-0296

Publications in this journal

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    ABSTRACT: Prior studies examining the association between social capital and self-reported health status of disadvantaged households is rare. This study examines whether traditional health beliefs influence the impact of social capital on self-reported health of disadvantaged households in rural India. Results reveal that structural social capital (i.e., group membership, group support, bonding, bridging, linking) is strongly associated with self-reported health. Conversely, cognitive social capital has a weak relationship with health status. Traditional health beliefs moderate the relationship between social capital and self-reported health status. Social capital has a positive correlation with self-reported health status among disadvantaged households who possess lower levels of traditional health beliefs as compared to those who possess higher levels of traditional health beliefs.
    International Journal of Business Science and Applied Management 01/2014; 3(2):7-13.
  • International Journal of Business Science and Applied Management 01/2014; 9(1):24-35.
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    ABSTRACT: This paper focuses on the use of Delphi technique in building consensus in practice. More specifically, it reviews some fuzzy issues regarding the expert’s panel selection and the questionnaire design, while it provides two case examples for the consensus measurement. Hence, examining some controversies, it makes obvious that the purpose of the study and the homogeneity of the sample are crucial fact ors when designing the Delphi procedure. However, what still remains unclear is the approach in measuring consensus, which varies from study to study. In this case, the present paper recommends a complementary use of three measures to assess consensus, since each one separately could not be thought of as a good proxy of it. These measures are: (i) the interquartile range, (ii) the standard deviation and (iii) the 51% percentage of respondents lying in the ‘highly important’ or ‘strongly agreeing’ category. © 2014, Internationala Journal of Business Science and Applied Management. All Rights Reserved.
    International Journal of Business Science and Applied Management 01/2014; 9(2):65-82.
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    ABSTRACT: Emotional intelligence is gaining prevalence in all the walks of personal and professional lives of individual as well as the organizations. With the increasing demands of the world of work, these tiny clusters of abilities and aptitudes help an individual adapt better and manage a meaningful work life with enhanced values and ethical standards. It is desirous on the part of the organizations to tap this potential and lead the company towards an ethical work environment leading to effective performance and heightened satisfaction. With this forethought in mind, the current paper sets out to examine the relationship between the dimensions of emotional intelligence and ethics at workplace in Indian business organizations. The results suggest that emotional intelligence and its dimensions are significantly related to ethics at workplace and variables of emotional intelligence namely, self awareness, interpersonal connectivity and emotional regulation have a predictive relationship with ethics at workplace.
    International Journal of Business Science and Applied Management 08/2012; 4(1).
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    ABSTRACT: Computer-based group idea generation is used in a variety of organizational settings to generate ideas that are helpful in attaining a goal. In such situations, the characteristics of the interaction may impact on the group processes, and accordingly on group performance. This paper reports on a study investigating the impacts of synchronicity, parallelism and identification on ideation performance. The results show that both parallelism and synchronicity are important for ideation performance, but that the levels of these affordances have no impacts when it comes to generation of low quality ideas. However, as the quality criteria are sharpened, the importance of the affordances increases. The results thus show that high degrees of parallelism and synchronicity are important for generation of high-quality ideas in computer-mediated group work. The results also point to the importance of adopting rigorous measures when investigating group ideation performance. Implications for research and practice are discussed.
    International Journal of Business Science and Applied Management 01/2012; 7(2):29-39.
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    ABSTRACT: Women entrepreneurs face a wide variety of barriers and challenges throughout the life and growth of their entrepreneurial venture. This study expands the knowledge base on women entrepreneurs’ needs, specifically their needs in terms of service areas and service delivery method preferences. Twenty three “needed” service areas were identified by 95 Manitoba based women entrepreneurs. The first five included: finding new customers, growth benefits and tools, market expansion, general marketing, and networking skills. This study also examined the differences between urban and rural based entrepreneurs. Two service need areas “how to find mentors and role models” and “legal issues” exhibited statistically significant priority differences. Service delivery methods did not produce any statistically significant differences. Overall, this study concludes that regardless of location, women entrepreneurs’ training and support needs are not significantly that different. The effects of entrepreneurial stage and years in business on entrepreneurial support needs are also examined.
    International Journal of Business Science and Applied Management 01/2011; 6(2).