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dc.contributor.authorDunne, Stephen Brendan-
dc.contributor.authorHarney, S.-
dc.contributor.authorParker, Martin-
dc.identifier.citationOrganization, 2008, 15 (2), pp.271-282en_GB
dc.description.abstractThis article discusses our analysis of over 2,000 articles published within 20 top business and management journals. The article empirically demonstrates how little attention is being paid by the work published within these journals to contemporary political issues across the globe. We also demonstrate the extent to which the same is true of `critical' journals such as Organization . To this end we argue that mass scholarly ranking mechanisms, such as the British Research Assessment Exercise (RAE), create a general state of myopia on the part of business and management scholars towards a variety of political issues, even making a virtue out of ignorance in this regard. We suggest that this is not simply a problem for critical management studies and proceed to raise the question of what the responsibility of business and management academia actually is.-
dc.publisherSage Publicationsen_GB
dc.rightsThis is the author's final draft of the version published as Organization, 2008, 15 (2), pp.271-282 which can also be accessed via, Doi: 10.1177/1350508407087871.-
dc.subjectacademic responsibility-
dc.subjectbusiness and management scholarship-
dc.subjectcritical management studies (CMS)-
dc.subjectjournal rankings-
dc.titleSpeaking Out: The responsibilities of Management Intellectuals: A Surveyen_GB
Appears in Collections:Published Articles, School of Management

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