PhD - Management
University of Cambridge - 1997
Peking University - 1992
Chinese University of Hong Kong - 1986
B.Soc.Sco - Economics
University of Hong Kong - 1983
Organizational learning, foreign direct investment, strategic alliances, and philosophical analysis of methodological issues.
How Contrastive Explanation Facilitates Theory Building. With F. Ellsaesser. Academy of Management Review. 2011 - Publication
Historical Ties and Foreign Direct Investment: An Exploratory Study. With S. Makino. Journal of International Business Studies. 2011 - Publication
Networks and Cronyism: A Social Exchange Analysis. With T. Begley and K. Naresh. Asia Pacific Journal of Management. 27.2 (2010): 281-297. 2010 - Publication
Testing Management Theories: Critical Realist Philosophy and Methods. With K. Miller. Strategic Management Journal. 2010 - Publication
Competition, Agglomeration, and Performance of Beijing Hotels. With P. Yip. Service Industries Journal. 29.2 (2009): 155-171. 2009 - Publication
Chinese Management Research at Crossroads: Some Philosophical Considerations. Management and Organization Review. 5.1 (2009): 131-143. 2009 - Publication
Commentary - Assumptions, Explanation, and Prediction in Marketing Science:“It’s the Findings, Stupid, Not the Assumptions”. Marketing Science. 28.5 (2009): 986-990. 2009 - Publication
Rejoinder - Robust Prediction and Unrealistic Assumptions. Marketing Science. 28.5 (2009): 999-1000. 2009 - Publication
How Do Internal Capabilities and External Partnerships Affect Innovativeness? With M. Peng and Y. Su. Asia Pacific Journal of Management. 26.2 (2009): 309-331. 2009 - Publication
Inter-organizational Knowledge Transfer: Current Themes and Future Prospects. With M. Easterby-Smith and M. Lyles. Journal of Management Studies. 45.4 (2008): 661-674. 2008 - Publication
Editorial Board Membership
Academy of Management Journal
Academy of Management Review
Asia Pacific Journal of Management (2001 – 2007)
Journal of International Business Studies
Journal of Management Studies
Journal of World Business
Management and Organization Review (2007 –2009)
Management International Review
In entrepreneurship research, the idea that entrepreneurial opportunities are waiting to be discovered has been challenged by researchers who believe that they are instead created by the entrepreneurs.
Now, a study from The University of Texas at Dallas offers a third view — the actualization approach — as a possibility.
“We argue that entrepreneurial opportunities do not really exist objectively like a piece of lost luggage, as proposed by the discovery approach,” said Dr. Eric Tsang
, Dallas World Salute Distinguished Professor in Global Strategy in the Naveen Jindal School of Management
, who recently published the paper in the Academy of Management Review.
When a customer shops in a clothing store, a sales associate may learn more about what the customer wants by initiating a conversation, or he or she may recommend pieces to complete an ensemble. To provide more personalized services, a store may create a brief record of its regular customers.
A new study from The University of Texas at Dallas finds that a retail store should share these customer service experiences with other units in the same chain to have more innovative behavior in its own store.