Now showing items 5-8 of 8

  • Focus group discussions. 

    Gammie, Elizabeth Black Anderson; Hamilton, Susan; Gilchrist, Valerie (Routledge https://www.routledge.com/9781138939677, 2017-03-28)
    GAMMIE, E., HAMILTON, S. and GILCHRIST, V. 2017. Focus group discussions. In Hoque, Z., Parker, L.D., Covaleski, M.A. and Haynes, K. (eds.) The Routledge companion to qualitative accounting research methods. Abingdon: Routledge, chapter 22, pages 372-286.
    This chapter provides an overview of focus group discussions as a research method. Using illustrative examples, the chapter discusses the appropriateness of the technique for accounting research. The chapter then highlights ...
  • A strategizing-as-practice perspective of the 'advice process' of small business owners. 

    Ejiogu, Amanze Rajesh (Robert Gordon University Aberdeen Business School. Management Department., 2016-02)
    EJIOGU, A.R. 2016. A strategizing-as-practice perspective of the 'advice process' of small business owners. Robert Gordon University, PhD thesis.
    This study examines the processes of advice seeking by small business owners and employs a Strategy-as-Practice perspective. The analysis of the data from 33 small business owners identified eleven factors that influenced ...
  • The validity of biodata as a selection tool within the Scottish accountancy profession 

    Gammie, Elizabeth Black Anderson (The Robert Gordon University Department of Accounting and Finance, 1998-12)
    The aim of this thesis was to critically evaluate whether biodata could be used as a valid tool in the pre-selection process of trainee chartered accountants. Biographical details of recently qualified accountants who ...
  • Women and the prospects for partnership in professional accountancy firms. 

    Whiting, Rosalind H.; Gammie, Elizabeth Black Anderson; Herbohn, Kathleen (Wiley. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/acfi.12066, 2015-06)
    WHITING, R. H., GAMMIE, E. and HERBOHN, K., 2015. Women and the prospects for partnership in professional accountancy firms. Accounting and Finance, 55 (2), pp. 575-605.
    This paper examines three possible reasons (stereotypical discrimination, structural obstacles and employee's preferences) for the lack of women partners in professional accountancy firms in Australia, UK and New Zealand. ...