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Advances in Accounting Behavioral Research Vol: 3

Product Details
20 Dec 2000
Emerald Group Publishing Limited
300 pages - 156 x 234 x 17mm
Advances in Accounting Behavioral Research


Advances in Accounting Behavioral Research promotes research across all areas of accounting, incorporating theory from, and contributing knowledge to, the fields of applied psychology, sociology, management science, ethics and economics. 

Focusing on research that examines both individual and organizational behavior relative to accounting, the series provides a unique opportunity for the exchange of peer reviewed knowledge across all areas of accounting behavioral research and the development, discussion and expansion of theories from psychology, sociology and related disciplines.  

Advances in Accounting Behavioral Research encourages research that tests theory, explains theory, and develops theory that can be applied to better understand accounting domains. Accordingly, reviews of established theory and how that theory has and could be used in accounting are also strongly encouraged.  

Coverage includes, but is not restricted to:
  • Individual judgement/decision making 
  • Group decision making 
  • Organizational behaviour 
  • Inter-organizational relationships 
  • Technology integration 
  • Strategic management/organizational theory 
  • Theory development 
  • Theory review
Part 1: Perspectives on Behavioral Research in Accounting. Where have all the leaders gone? (S. Sutton). Part II: Accounting Behavioral Research. A new culture? Evidence of support for diversity in public accounting performance evaluation judgments (E.N. Johnson et al.). Auditor work and its outcomes: an application of the job characteristics model to large public accounting firms (T.J. Fogarty, B. Uliss). Evaluating audit risk: the effects of tolerence-for-ambiguity, industry characteristics, and experience (B.A. Makkawi, R.W. Rutledge). The effect of role stress on budgetary participation and job satisfaction-performance linkages: a test of two different models (V.K. Chong, D. Bateman). The early identification of managerial motivation: an empirical examination (S.M. Bryant et al.). The influence of attributions and budget emphasis and risk preferences under conditions of unfavorable budget variances (D. Ryan, K. Wentzel). Accuracy and calibration in professional judgment: a study of tax practitioners (D. Samelson, C. Jeffrey). Relational demography and career outcomes among male and female academic accountants (C. Kirchmeyer et al.). Part III: Accounting Behavioral Theory. Creating an ethically driven organization: a model for fostering an epidemic of ethical intensity (V. Arnold et al.). Belief functions in accounting behavioral research (R.P. Srivastava, T.J. Mock). Theoretical reflections on the use of students as surrogate subjects in behavioral experimentation (M. Walters-York, A.P. Curatola). E-research: moving behavioral accounting research into cyberspace (T.L. Herron, G.R. Young, II).

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