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Douglas Cumming

I was pleased to be invited by the editors to write a brief chapter on my experiences publishing in finance versus entrepreneurship/management journals. I am sure there are better folks than me for this job (including, but not limited to, the editors of this book), but I do think I have a few things I can share. I do so with the hopes that I do not overly offend someone (to be a nerd and put it in economics terms, I hope that this chapter is Pareto optimal), and if I do, then at least I hope the harm I cause to some will be outweighed by the benefit I will do for others by sharing my experiences (back to being a nerd, if Pareto optimality is not possible, I nevertheless hope that this chapter is Kaldor–Hicks optimal). Also, although I express concerns with some reviewers through anecdotes herein, overall I hope to convey that I have greatly benefited from feedback from colleagues and through the review process. While the experiences I share here reflect my personal biases, I nevertheless hope they are helpful for others in the future. In this chapter I address two questions that I am often asked by other professors. The first is often asked by junior professors: ‘How do I publish in different fields?’ The second is more often asked by both junior and senior professors: ‘Why do I publish in different fields?’

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Douglas Cumming

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Douglas Cumming, Grant Fleming and Armin Schwienbacher

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Edited by Sabri Boubaker, Douglas Cumming and Duc K. Nguyen

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Sabri Boubaker, Douglas Cumming and Duc Khuong Nguyen

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Edited by Sabri Boubaker, Douglas Cumming and Duc K. Nguyen

The severe consequences of the global financial crisis 2008-2009 and numerous accounting frauds and financial scandals over the last fifteen years have let to calls for more ethical and responsible actions in all economic activities including consumption, investing, governance and regulation. Despite the fact that ethics in business and corporate social responsibility rules have been adopted in various countries, more efforts have to be devoted to motivate and empower more actors to integrate ethical behavior and rules in making business and managerial decisions. The Research Handbook of Finance and Sustainability will provide the readers but particularly investors, managers, and policymakers with comprehensive coverage of the issues at the crossroads of finance, ethics and sustainable development as well as proposed solutions, while focusing on three different levels: corporations, investment funds, and financial markets.
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Edited by Sabri Boubaker, Douglas Cumming and Duc K. Nguyen

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Research Handbook of Investing in the Triple Bottom Line

Finance, Society and the Environment

Edited by Sabri Boubaker, Douglas Cumming and Duc K. Nguyen

The triple bottom line is an accounting framework with social, environmental and financial factors. This Handbook examines the nexus between these areas by scrutinising aspects of socially responsible investment, finance and sustainable development, corporate socially responsible banking firms, the stock returns of sustainable firms, green bonds and sustainable financial instruments.