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You searched for +publisher:"Clemson University" +contributor:("Ozkan , Gulru F"). Showing records 1 – 2 of 2 total matches.

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Clemson University

1. Johnson-hall, Tracy. Essays on Product Recall Strategies and Effectiveness in the FDA-Regulated Food Sector.

Degree: PhD, Management, 2012, Clemson University

This dissertation consists of two complementary essays that investigate current product recall strategies in the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) regulated food sector. These studies address operations and supply chain factors that influence recall effectiveness with two theoretically-based, empirical approaches. The first essay examines recall effectiveness as measured by time to recall, a proxy for potential consumer exposure to hazardous products (Hora, Bapuji and Roth, 2011) using duration analysis techniques. The unit of analysis is a recall event as documented by the product recall press release. Essay 1 addresses the following question: how do supply chain competencies related to integration and monitoring systems between supply chain partners, in addition to supply chain complexity factors, relate to time to recall? The second essay investigates individual consumer perceptions of operational and supply chain information in the context of a product recall announcement. Consumer perceptions of product recalls are important indicators of recall effectiveness since they are linked, theoretically and empirically, with future consumer behavior; and therefore can affect future market share (Siomkos & Kurzbard, 1994). The unit of analysis is the consumer and a behavioral experiment is implemented to capture the effects of salient factors on consumer perceptions. Essay 2 examines the following question: how does information provided regarding operational and supply chain management aspects of product failure affect consumer perceptions and repurchase intent when a product is recalled? The first essay, 'An Econometric Analysis of Product Recall Strategies and Time to Recall in the Food Industry,' subjects firms' proactive versus reactive product recall strategies to rigorous empirical scrutiny. In addition, we operationalize supply chain recall detection competence (SCRDC), which reflects the combined operational monitoring, integration and coordination systems across supply chain business partners. We use detection entity as a proxy for SCRDC, with the notion that superior SCRDC will be reflected, in part, by recall defects that are detected internally (i.e., by a supplier or the firm conducting the recall) rather than externally (i.e., by a consumer or a regulatory agency). We integrate multiple secondary data sources and apply duration analysis methods to test our model. Time to recall is an important aspect of recall effectiveness, since perishable products have a finite shelf life; consequently, there is a small window of opportunity in which a recall can be conducted in a way that actually reduces consumer exposure. We find that internal detections (i.e., defects detected by a supplier, or the recalling firm, rather than a consumer or a regulatory agency) have a shorter time to recall than external detections. In addition, our proxy for a firm's quality process maturity (i.e., the number of days of production affected by a particular defect) has a direct effect on… Advisors/Committee Members: Roth, Aleda M, Hora , Manpreet, Ozkan , Gulru F, Wilson , Paul W.

Subjects/Keywords: food supply chains; product recalls; quality management; supply chain management; Management Sciences and Quantitative Methods

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APA · Chicago · MLA · Vancouver · CSE | Export to Zotero / EndNote / Reference Manager

APA (6th Edition):

Johnson-hall, T. (2012). Essays on Product Recall Strategies and Effectiveness in the FDA-Regulated Food Sector. (Doctoral Dissertation). Clemson University. Retrieved from https://tigerprints.clemson.edu/all_dissertations/996

Chicago Manual of Style (16th Edition):

Johnson-hall, Tracy. “Essays on Product Recall Strategies and Effectiveness in the FDA-Regulated Food Sector.” 2012. Doctoral Dissertation, Clemson University. Accessed February 15, 2019. https://tigerprints.clemson.edu/all_dissertations/996.

MLA Handbook (7th Edition):

Johnson-hall, Tracy. “Essays on Product Recall Strategies and Effectiveness in the FDA-Regulated Food Sector.” 2012. Web. 15 Feb 2019.

Vancouver:

Johnson-hall T. Essays on Product Recall Strategies and Effectiveness in the FDA-Regulated Food Sector. [Internet] [Doctoral dissertation]. Clemson University; 2012. [cited 2019 Feb 15]. Available from: https://tigerprints.clemson.edu/all_dissertations/996.

Council of Science Editors:

Johnson-hall T. Essays on Product Recall Strategies and Effectiveness in the FDA-Regulated Food Sector. [Doctoral Dissertation]. Clemson University; 2012. Available from: https://tigerprints.clemson.edu/all_dissertations/996


Clemson University

2. Hall, David. ESSAYS ON SOURCING DECISIONS: A BEHAVIORAL PERSPECTIVE.

Degree: PhD, Management, 2012, Clemson University

This dissertation examines how managers make and perceive supply chain governance decisions. A plethora of supply chain management literature suggests that managers will a priori choose a governance form that will manage risks while pursuing benefits. A number of theories have been used to inform this view: agency, resource-based view and transaction cost economics. Agency theory, the resource-based view and transaction cost economics all share the common assumption that a manager is considering both the risks and benefits of their decisions. In addition each of these perspectives assumes managers are boundedly rational. Taken together these two assumptions suggest managers have imperfect information, the inability to explicate the perfect contract, or limits on their ability to process relevant information when they consider risks and benefits. Yet, other than suggesting that managers have limited cognitive ability (bounded rationality), these perspectives are silent about the influence of cognitive processes on managers consideration of risks, benefits, and ultimately their decision-making. Thus there is a gap in the extant supply chain management literature of our understanding of how cognitive processes such as attention, emotions, feeling, memory or social context may result in a cognitive or decision-making bias. Specifically, evidence from psychology suggests that managers may inadvertently overlook or misperceive risks and benefits because of biased attention and memory (i.e., availability and salience), emotions and feelings, and social considerations (e.g., bandwagon pressure). As a result of a gap in our understanding, supply chains may be overly risky (costly), while not receiving offsetting benefits (value creation). This dissertation addresses this gap. Advisors/Committee Members: Roth, Aleda V, Rungtusanatham , Johnny M, Ozkan , Gulru F, Switzer , Fred S.

Subjects/Keywords: Management Sciences and Quantitative Methods

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APA · Chicago · MLA · Vancouver · CSE | Export to Zotero / EndNote / Reference Manager

APA (6th Edition):

Hall, D. (2012). ESSAYS ON SOURCING DECISIONS: A BEHAVIORAL PERSPECTIVE. (Doctoral Dissertation). Clemson University. Retrieved from https://tigerprints.clemson.edu/all_dissertations/1022

Chicago Manual of Style (16th Edition):

Hall, David. “ESSAYS ON SOURCING DECISIONS: A BEHAVIORAL PERSPECTIVE.” 2012. Doctoral Dissertation, Clemson University. Accessed February 15, 2019. https://tigerprints.clemson.edu/all_dissertations/1022.

MLA Handbook (7th Edition):

Hall, David. “ESSAYS ON SOURCING DECISIONS: A BEHAVIORAL PERSPECTIVE.” 2012. Web. 15 Feb 2019.

Vancouver:

Hall D. ESSAYS ON SOURCING DECISIONS: A BEHAVIORAL PERSPECTIVE. [Internet] [Doctoral dissertation]. Clemson University; 2012. [cited 2019 Feb 15]. Available from: https://tigerprints.clemson.edu/all_dissertations/1022.

Council of Science Editors:

Hall D. ESSAYS ON SOURCING DECISIONS: A BEHAVIORAL PERSPECTIVE. [Doctoral Dissertation]. Clemson University; 2012. Available from: https://tigerprints.clemson.edu/all_dissertations/1022

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