Case-study Selection/Research plan

5. Case-study Selection/Research plan:

Identify ONE case study (i.e, an example) that you might research to help you collect/collate data to answer your question or address your aim. Explain how might you research this case, and why? What data would you analyse and how? You should aim to write around 500 words in this section. Please note: You do not need to actually do the case-study analysis. Just select a case that you might analyse, and explain your choice. State what would you study, and why. Your selection and rationale are what you will be marked on in this section of the assignment. Tip: This should be a ‘real’ organization, not a fictitious one. It does not have to be a business; it might be an NGO, government agency or political party. There are many ways of identifying a good case-study organization. You can use the academic literature that you have reviewed, search through the mainstream media, the business press, or google for ideas. You could look at examples that have been in the news recently, because of particular issues or initiatives. You could examine lists of organizations such as the Times Top 100 Employers. 6. Summary: End with a relatively brief summary of the key points covered, and the order in which you have covered them. 7. References: You must provide a full list of References for all sources cited in the whole assignment. Your reference list should ONLY include material cited in the review, and ALL material cited should be included in the References list at the end, including (but not limited to) the five papers you have reviewed. References at the end of your assignment are not included in the word count. Any assignments that do not include a full list of References will be marked as incomplete. Coursework assignments must be spell-checked and proof-read prior to submission, and they must be fully referenced, with all in-text citations using the Harvard (author, date) system. All assignments should be written in the first person (using ‘I’, ‘me’, and ‘my’ to refer to oneself, rather than ‘the researcher’ or ‘the author’). : Suggested Topics: Big data Climate change Consumer behaviour/Consumer Psychology Corporate branding Corporate culture management Corporate social responsibility Cross-cultural marketing Discrimination in recruitment and selection Eco-labelling schemes Entrepreneurial culture EU industrial policy/Regional economic development Export processing zones Far-right and ultra-conservative movements Gender discrimination Gender pay gap Global value chains ‘Green-washing’ Heritage branding HRM implications of an ageing population Human Rights Humour at work Indigenous Free and Prior Informed Consent (FPIC) processes Information systems management International competitiveness International supply chain management ISO certification Managing voluntary workers Multi-lingual organizations Multi-stakeholder regulation Non-profit organizations/Charities Occupational segregation by sex Organizational space and architecture Organizational surveillance and new technologies SME’s and/or family businesses Social enterprises Social media and digital marketing Social movements Sustainability/Triple bottom line reporting Tax evasion Team working Wage policy (fair wages and discrimination)

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