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Edited by Mark Starik and Patricia Kanashiro

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Personal Sustainability Practices

Faculty Approaches to Walking the Sustainability Talk and Living the UN SDGs

Edited by Mark Starik and Patricia Kanashiro

Personal Sustainability Practices is a collection of 19 academic and practitioner perspectives on the topic of faculty personal sustainability. The book addresses the issues of whether, how, where, and when faculty who teach, research, consult, and perform academic and community service are and need to be practicing and communicating their own sustainability behaviors to students and other stakeholders. The contributors represent multiple countries, disciplines, academic levels and affiliations, and orientations on those issues and on the 17 United Nations Sustainable Development Goals related to their personal sustainability practices.
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Edited by Caroline Elliott, Jon Guest and Elinor Vettraino

Games, Simulations and Playful Learning in Business Education takes a fresh, insightful look at original and innovative ways of incorporating games, simulations and play to enhance the quality of higher education learning and assessment across business and law disciplines. Chapters cover wide-ranging business areas such as marketing, accounting and strategy and include practical advice, tips and thoughts on how to strengthen existing learning techniques to include a fun element.
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Edited by Caroline Elliott, Jon Guest and Elinor Vettraino

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Edited by Adam Lindgreen, C. A. Di Benedetto, Joëlle Vanhamme and John Nicholson

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Edited by Adam Lindgreen, C. A. Di Benedetto, Joëlle Vanhamme and John Nicholson

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Edited by Adam Lindgreen, C. A. Di Benedetto, Joëlle Vanhamme and John Nicholson

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How to Fast-Track Your Academic Career

A Guide for Mid-Career Scholars

Edited by Adam Lindgreen, C. A. Di Benedetto, Joëlle Vanhamme and John Nicholson

This insightful book considers the challenges faced by researchers pursuing an academic career. From applying for grants to supervising PhD students, it utilises practical research and real experiences to illustrate how marketing scholars can strike a healthy working balance between teaching and research to find success in academia.
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Adam Lindgreen, C. Anthony Di Benedetto, Joëlle Vanhamme and John Nicholson

The idea for this book can be traced back to the editor’s desk at Industrial Marketing Management. The first two authors are the co-Editors-in-Chief of this journal, and they set out to write a series of short editorials aimed at providing guidance on writing and revising research manuscripts to the earlyor mid career business-to-business marketing academic. Working with Peter LaPlaca (former long-time editor of Industrial Marketing Management) and some of the leading authors appearing in that journal, a couple of editorials on successfully writing and revising articles appeared in the pages of Industrial Marketing Management in 2018. As the idea grew, it was clear that there were many other academic career challenges to be faced, as well as many opportunities specific to the business-to-business marketing scholar, and very few resources available for specific guidance or insight.

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Adam Lindgreen and C. Anthony Di Benedetto

Throughout this book, we have presented a wide range of responsibilities of the business academic: generating ideas, working with Ph.D. students, obtaining research funding, getting published, crossing boundaries and forming alliances with other functional areas and with industry, and making valid societal contributions - all while balancing personal and professional lives. We have attempted to present insights that will be helpful to early and mid-career academics in order to fast-track their career. While we have specifically taken the perspective of the business-to-business marketing academic, we believe that many of the insights will be valuable to academics in any business school department. We conclude with a few final thoughts on several of the key topics we have addressed in previous chapters.