Webinar on Journal of Management Studies Special Issue on "Historical Perspectives on Deglobalization's Antecedents, Consequences, and Managerial Response".
Journal of Management Studies (JMS) recently published the CfP for the special issue. The full CfP, including references and rationale, can be read here http://www.socadms.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/JMS-SI-HPD-Call-for-Papers.docx The editors of the Special Issue will be holding a webinar at which they discuss its aims. During this webinar, they will be able to answer questions from potential contributors. The webinar will take place on Thursdays 27 October 2022 at 4pm UK time. That's 8 am on the west coast of North America, 11 am Easter Standard Time and 5pm Central European Time.
I have reposted our announcement of JMS SI below the Zoom details of the webinar.
Topic: Discussion of the JMS Special Issue on History and Deglobalization
Time: Oct 27, 2022 04:00 PM London
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Meeting ID: 937 4336 3247
Dear Fellow Researchers,
We would like to draw your attention to the Special Issue call for papers that the Journal of Management Studies has recently published. The title of the SI is "Historical Perspectives on Deglobalization's Antecedents, Consequences, and Managerial Response".
Submission Deadline: 1 July 2023
Since 2016, the use of the term deglobalization has increased markedly (Google Trends; Van Bergeijk, 2019). This relatively novel word is now employed by economists (Irwin, 2020; Van Bergeijk, 2019), historians (James, 2018; Tooze, 2018) and management academics (Aguilera, Henisz, Oxley, and Shaver, 2019; Buckley, 2020; Munjal, Budhwar, and Pereira, 2018; Witt, 2019) as they attempt to make sense of such interrelated phenomena as rising protectionism, nativism, and the re-imposition of controls on flows of goods (Peng, Kathuria, Viana, and Lima, 2021), capital (Roubini, 2020), labour (Farndale, Thite, Budhwar, and Kwon, 2021) and ideas (De Chant, 2022). In effect, they use the term deglobalization to describe developments that make economic exchange across borders harder than was previously the case.
The advent of deglobalization means that scholars in business schools are in (seemingly) uncharted territory. However, the world economy has experienced cycles of globalization and deglobalization over the last few centuries, and the conditions that led to previous deglobalization periods have returned as the business historian Geoffrey Jones (2005) noted in a publication that now seems prophetic. History can serve as one guide for thinking about deglobalization's antecedents and outcomes, because historical and history-informed research can advance and/or refine management theory (Argyres, De Massis, Foss, Frattini, Jones, and Silverman, 2020; Buckley, 2021; Raff, 2020; Sasaki, Kotlar, Ravasi, and Vaara, 2020; Suddaby, Coraiola, Harvey, and Foster, 2020; Suddaby and Jaskiewicz, 2020; Wadhwani, Kirsch, Welter, Gartner, and Jones, 2020; Wadhwani, Suddaby, Mordhorst, and Popp, 2018). As Argyres et al. (2020) observe, the field of history-informed management research is very diverse, encompassing myriad theoretical perspectives and research methods, positivist, interpretivist, and phenomenological.
This Special Issue seeks to include diverse historical approaches to deglobalization that can advance management theory and provide actionable guidance to practitioners. At the same time, the Special Issue will enable historical scholars to engage with management, producing theoretical cross-fertilisation. We anticipate that this Special Issue will include representatives of the different branches of historical and history-informed research and of different research traditions, including International Business, Strategic Management, and Historical Organization Studies.
We seek papers about deglobalization's history (from the distant past and right up through the present) and equally about how any of a wide variety of essentially historical approaches to and perspectives on this once again current and salient phenomenon can advance management theory and provide actionable guidance to decision-makers.
We will soon circulate the details of a series of webinars in which we will discuss the objectives of the Special Issue. For reasons of global inclusion, we will hold the webinars at times that will be staggered to accommodate researchers in different time zones.
Marcelo Bucheli (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign)
Daniel Raff (University of Pennsylvania and NBER)
Andrew Smith (University of Liverpool)
Heidi Tworek (University of British Columbia).
Johann Fortwengel (King's Business School)
The full CFP and list of references can be found here