Virtual Speaker Event “The theft of economic power” with Kaori Fujishiro on Apr 11, 2024
April 11, 2024

Reading Club with Maja Korica – A Hopeful Manifesto for a More Humane Academia

 

 

Reading Club “A Hopeful Manifesto for a More Humane Academia” on May 24, 2024

with Maja Korica

Dear FoWOP fellows!

Our webinar series continues... The CWOP network is pleased to invite you to our latest reading club meeting. We agreed to read and discuss the following hopeful and brave work of Maja Korica:

  • Korica, M. (2022). A hopeful manifesto for a more humane academia. Organization Studies, 43(9), 1523–1526. (see the attached PDF)

We are pleased to host Maja with this event! 😊

The webinar will take place virtually on Friday, May 24, 2024, at 3.00-4.30 PM CET.

https://univr.zoom.us/j/98307836982?pwd=ZTgwTWZKbnpqeFIxczFQM1lUZVpHdz09

All are welcome, regardless of knowledge and background, to join us for a friendly discussion. Please feel free to share this invitation with others who are interested.

Looking forward to seeing you there! 

About Maja Korica

Maja Korica is Professor in Strategic Management at IÉSEG School of Management in Paris, France. Previously, she was a faculty member of Warwick Business School, within the group, specialising in corporate governance and accountability, and public sector management. She also held the role of Research Fellow at the Unit for the study of Innovation, Knowledge and Organisational Networks (IKON), also at Warwick Business School, working on the National Institute of Health Research (NIHR) SDO-funded project entitled The Organisational Practices of Knowledge Mobilisation at Top Manager Level in the NHS, with Davide Nicolini (WBS). The study looked closely at the use of knowledge and evidence by NHS trust chief executives in their decision-making, and more generally into the nature of their everyday work. As part of the study, she spent considerable time in organizations, closely observing the daily practices and interactions of individual chief executives.

She completed her DPhil (PhD) in Management Studies at the Saïd Business School, University of Oxford. Her doctoral thesis explored corporate governance and accountability in the public sector via direct observation of board and other committee meetings, as a counter-point to dominant scholarly accounts focused on governance structures and detached, normative pronouncements. She is broadly interested in everyday realities of organisational life and work.

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