ABRI PhD Day
HG 9A-29 and HG 9A-33
ABRI PhD Day
Wouter Stam, Christos Orlis (LOR), Amir Shabani (LOR), Anniek Eigenraam (MKT), Christine Fong (OB), Julia Mühlhaus (SO), Julia Schlegelmilch (OB), Michiel de Roo (SO), Florian Buehler (MKT)
Amsterdam Business Research Institute
Business and Organisation
This year’s PhD Day features eight ABRI PhD candidates from different disciplines, who are now halfway their PhD trajectories. During this event, they will present their work to an audience of faculty members, fellow PhD students, and a panel of selected reviewers. This will be a great occasion to celebrate the progress that these PhD candidates have made so far, to give feedback on their work in progress, and to strengthen our multidisciplinary research community.
We hope to see you at our special day on March 20, 2018, in room HG 9A-29 (main room) and HG 9A-33 (breakout sessions), between 09:30-13:20.
To register for a half- or full-day participation, please send an email to (firstname.lastname@example.org) latest on Friday, March 16.
For further questions, please contact Anna Konobelkina, Programme Assistant at ABRI (email@example.com).
|Room HG 9A-29
||Room HG 9A-33
||Welcome with Coffee and Tea
||Plenary: Introduction by Prof. Dr. Wouter Stam, Scientific Director ABRI
Christos Orlis (LOR)
The Capacitated Routing Problem with Profits and Service Level Requirements
Amir Shabani (LOR)
Inventory Record Inaccuracy and Store-Level Performance
Anniek Eigenraam (MKT)
A Consumer-Based Typology of Digital Customer Engagement Activities
Christine Fong (OB)
Supervisors’ Reactions to Contraction Job Crafting: The Role of Political Skill
Julia Schlegelmilch (OB)
Digital Nomads and the Future of Work
Michiel de Roo (SO)
What Determines Corporate Social Performance? Combining Firm-Level and National-Level Motives
Julia Mühlhaus (SO)
Stuck in the Past or Crafting the Future? How the Meaning of Work Shapes Individuals’ Responses to Forgone Professional Identities
Florian Buehler (MKT)
Not all Cheats are Created Equal: How Outcome and Ability Attributions May Explain the Acceptance of Cheating Products