Assignment 1: Literature review Each student is required to work in a group (maximum of 3 students) to • Identify a topic or research question • Review the academic and practitioner literature relevant to the topic or research question • Identify at least three groups (e.g., entrepreneurs, top management teams, and government policy-makers) who will be interested in reading your literature review and explain why • Identify three, four, or five most-valued insights gained from producing the literature review Each group will deliver the results of this work in formats: • A literature review presentation of your results • A practitioner article that applies what you learned from the management literature to propose a solution to a management problem Each group will submit a practitioner article that applies lessons learned from the management literature to propose a solution to a management problem. We will work together on developing these articles throughout the term, with in-class workshops in session 8 on Wednesday November 4 (title, abstract, and references) and session 10 on Wednesday November 18 (title, abstract, introduction, conclusion, and references). The final version will be delivered no later than session 13 on Wednesday December 9. Only the final version will be graded. The source material for the article should be the same as the content of the presentation, however the structure, the style of writing, the format of the document, and the level of detail are different. For examples of good practitioner articles, please read the articles assigned for session 6, especially Muegge (2013), and also Anderson et al. (2006), Blank (2013), Edelman (2015), and Johnson et al. (2008). You should also examine some past TIM Review articles that propose solutions to management problems, for example, the articles in the October 2012 issue on Born Global The introduction (700 words maximum) should include the following seven parts: 1. Reason to read: Begin with one or two sentences to convince the reader to keep reading. 2. Introduce the topic: Provide a brief description of the problem you are trying to solve and an explanation why solving the problem is important. 3. Summarize previous research: Provide a well-rounded summary of previous research that is relevant to your topic. 4. Gaps: Describe where the previous research is lacking or potentially flawed. What is missing from previous studies on your topic? What research questions have yet to be answered? 5. Main argument: Summarize your three (or four, or five) main points of the article. Do not explain each point, but rather provide a concise and compelling summary for each point. 6. Contribution: Describe the contribution(s) your article makes. 7. Organization: Describe how your article is organized.
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