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Institution

State University of New York at Brockport

EducationBrockport, New York, United States
About: State University of New York at Brockport is a education organization based out in Brockport, New York, United States. It is known for research contribution in the topics: Population & Physical education. The organization has 904 authors who have published 1713 publications receiving 31514 citations.


Papers
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Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: In this article, a brokerage and closure an introduction to social capital can help you to solve the problem of where to get the ideas for a novel, which can be one of the right sources to develop a writing skill.
Abstract: When writing can change your life, when writing can enrich you by offering much money, why don't you try it? Are you still very confused of where getting the ideas? Do you still have no idea with what you are going to write? Now, you will need reading. A good writer is a good reader at once. You can define how you write depending on what books to read. This brokerage and closure an introduction to social capital can help you to solve the problem. It can be one of the right sources to develop your writing skill.

1,257 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: In this article, the authors provide a model which can be used to determine whether a partnership is warranted, and if so, how close of a partnership was warranted in all situations.
Abstract: Many executives are developing supply chain partnerships in an attempt to reduce costs, improve service and gain competitive advantage. While partnerships can be beneficial, they are not appropriate in all situations. This article provides a model which can be used to determine whether a partnership is warranted, and if so, how close of a partnership is warranted.

643 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: This paper conducted a meta-analysis on the positive side of the work-family interface and found that both WFE and FWE were positively related to job satisfaction, affective commitment, and family satisfaction but not turnover intentions.
Abstract: This study investigated the relationship between work-to-family enrichment (WFE) and family-to-work enrichment (FWE) with work-related, non work-related, and health-related consequences using meta-analysis. We conducted a meta-analytic review of 21 studies (54 correlations) for WFE and 25 studies (57 correlations) for FWE. We found that both WFE and FWE were positively related to job satisfaction, affective commitment, and family satisfaction but not turnover intentions. WFE was more strongly related to work-related variables, whereas FWE was more strongly related to non work-related variables. We also found that both WFE and FWE were positively related to physical and mental health. Additionally, relationships appear to depend on moderating variables including the proportion of women in the sample as well as the construct label (e.g., enrichment, facilitation, positive spillover). Our work indicates that organizations need to consider ways to not only reduce conflict, but also increase enrichment, which will drive many important outcome variables. This is the first meta-analysis on the positive side of the work–family interface.

553 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: The concept of hybrid masculinities was coined by Demetriou as mentioned in this paper to describe men's selective incorporation of performances and identity elements associated with marginalized and subordinated masculinity and femininities.
Abstract: Hybrid masculinity refers to men’s selective incorporation of performances and identity elementsassociated with marginalized and subordinated masculinities and femininities. We use recent theoriza-tion of hybrid masculinities to critically review theory and research that seeks to make sense of con-temporary transformations in masculinity. We suggest that research broadly supports three distinctconsequences associated with recent changes in performances and politics of masculinity that workto obscure the tenacity of gendered inequality. Hybrid masculinities (i) symbolically distance menfrom hegemonic masculinity; (ii) situate the masculinities available to young, White, heterosexualmen as somehow less meaningful than the masculinities associated with various marginalized andsubordinated Others; and (iii) fortify existing social and symbolic boundaries in ways that often workto conceal systems of power and inequality in historically new ways. IntroductionAgrowingbodyofsociologicaltheoryandresearchonmenandmasculinitiesaddressesrecenttransformations in men’s behaviors, appearances, opinions, and more. While historical re-searchhasshownmasculinitiestobeinacontinuousstateofchange(e.g.,Kimmel1996;Segal1990), the extent of contemporary transformations as well as their impact and meaning is thesource of a great deal of theory, research, and debate. While not a term universally adoptedamong masculinities scholars, the concept of “hybrid masculinities” is a useful way to makesense of this growing body of scholarship. It critically highlights this body of work that seeksto account for the emergence and consequences of recent transformations in masculinities.The term “hybrid” was coined in the natural sciences during the 19th century. Initiallyused to refer to species produced through the mixing of two separate species, by the 20thcentury, it was applied to people and social groups to address popular concern with miscege-nation. Today, scholars in the social sciences and humanities use “hybrid” to address culturalmiscegenation – processes and practices of cultural interpenetration (Burke 2009). “Hybridmasculinities” refer to the selective incorporation of elements of identity typically associatedwith various marginalized and subordinated masculinities and – at times – femininities intoprivileged men’s gender performances and identities (e.g., Arxer 2011; Demetriou 2001;Messerschmidt 2010; Messner 2007). Work on hybrid masculinities has primarily, thoughnot universally, focused on young, White, heterosexual-identified men. This research is cen-trally concerned with the ways that men are increasingly incorporating elements of various“Others” into their identity projects. While it is true that gendered meanings change histor-ically and geographically, research and theory addressing hybrid masculinities are beginningto ask whether recent transformations point in a new, more liberating direction.The transformations addressed by this literature include men’s assimilation of “bits andpieces”(Demetriou2001:350)ofidentityprojectscodedas“gay”(e.g.,Bridges,forthcoming;

459 citations

Journal ArticleDOI
TL;DR: This article showed a negative relationship between environmental proactivism and industry analyst 1-and 5-year earnings-per-share performance forecasts for a sample of 523 US firms in 1992.
Abstract: There is an ongoing debate over the impact of corporate pro-environment actions and strategies (reflected, for example, in pollution prevention and emission reductions, product re-design, materials stewardship) on corporate financial performance in US corporations today. A review of the existing literature in this area yields no consistent pattern of relationships between corporate environmental proactivism and financial performance when historical corporate accounting performance and stock market measures of performance are used. We revisit this relationship using a novel measure of firm performance: security analyst earnings forecasts. Specifically, we demonstrate a significant, negative relationship between environmental proactivism (using Toxic Release Inventory data) and industry analyst 1- and 5-year earnings-per-share performance forecasts for a sample of 523 US firms in 1992. We discuss the implications of these findings and provide suggestions for future research. © 1997 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd and ERP Environment.

452 citations


Authors

Showing all 928 results

NameH-indexPapersCitations
Dante Cicchetti13459671603
Milton Friedman7727875002
Anthony Spirito7234119118
Stephen T. Jackson6416917238
Mark Maroncelli6314117217
Joel Brockner6114316232
Martin J. Conyon4913110026
Ian R. Gould451957055
Jill S. Halterman431636292
Simon J. Gibbons431334786
Samir Farid421465879
Douglas A. Wilcox341043420
Peter R. Giacobbi31843339
Joseph C. Makarewicz301753140
Jacques Rinchard29551946
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Performance
Metrics
No. of papers from the Institution in previous years
YearPapers
20236
202236
2021105
2020108
201998
201891