Monthly Archives: December 2017

Top Posts of 2017

The ASQ blog team wish you a productive and fruitful 2018!

Here we present the list of top posts in 2017 on the ASQ blog: take a look and get drunk on some scholarly wisdom before you open the Happy New Year champagne!

1. A Conversation with Henrich Greve, ASQ Editor

2. Thanksgiving Special: Writing Tips for ASQ Submissions

3. Berg (2016). Balancing on the Creative Highwire: Forecasting the Success of Novel Ideas in Organizations

4. ASQ Improving Evidence Presentation: Resources and Tools

5. Behind the Scenes with ASQ Managing Editor Linda Johanson

6. Gupta & Wowak (2017). The Elephant (or Donkey) in the Boardroom: How Board Political Ideology Affects CEO Pay

7. Leahey, Beckman, & Stanko (2016). Prominent but Less Productive: The Impact of Interdisciplinarity on Scientists’ Research

8. Chen & Nadkarni (2017). It’s about Time! CEOs’ Temporal Dispositions, Temporal Leadership, and Corporate Entrepreneurship

9. Bidwell (2011). Paying More to Get Less: The Effects of External Hiring Versus Internal Mobility

10. A Conversation with Matthew Bidwell, winner of the 2017 ASQ Award for Scholarly Contribution

Carlos & Lewis (2017). Strategic Silence: Withholding Certification Status as a Hypocrisy Avoidance Tactic


Chad Carlos – Brigham Young University

Ben Lewis – Brigham Young University


Ke Cao – University of Alberta

Bjoern Mitzinneck – Cornell University

Article link:

PODCAST: Botelho & Abraham (2017). Pursuing Quality: How Search Costs and Uncertainty Magnify Gender-based Double Standards in a Multistage Evaluation Process

Tristan L. Botelho – Yale School of Management
Mabel Abraham – Columbia Business School

Winnie Jiang – Yale School of Management

A Conversation with Matthew Bidwell, winner of the 2017 ASQ Award for Scholarly Contribution

In the video, Matthew Bidwell, the author of the 2017 ASQ Award winning article, shares the process of writing the article and how it fits into his broader research trajectory. You will find unexpected facts about this particular paper and more general advice for doing research, filled with his sincerity, persistence, and a good sense of humour.