Engaging in duty of care

towards a terrorism preparedness plan

Michael Harvey, Marina Dabic, Tim Kiessling, Jane Maley, Miriam Moeller*

*Corresponding author for this work

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

6 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

A minor digression, if you will: it has been over 30 years since I (referring to lead author) first wrote on the topic of terrorism and its potential impact on conducting business in a global context. The most vivid memory I have relative to that initial foray into this new topic was making a presentation at the annual summer American Marketing Association (AMA) conference in Chicago. I got halfway through the paper and I started to hear jeering noises emanating from the audience. As I remember (it is not a pleasant memory), the audience thought that I had lost my mind and that the reviewers of the paper allowed this rubbish into the AMA meeting (the implication was that they must have been drinking at the time). This is a true account of the presentation and when I left the session, I would be dishonest if I didn’t tell you that I had made a terrible error and there would be significant ramifications to my young academic career. Yet, no country is untouched by global terrorism today, and the ramifications for global organizations are escalating year by year.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)1683-1708
Number of pages26
JournalInternational Journal of Human Resource Management
Volume30
Issue number11
Early online date2017
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 17 Jun 2019
Externally publishedYes

Keywords

  • Duty of care
  • organizational legitimacy
  • preparedness plan
  • terrorism

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