Management And Accounting Web

Main Bibliography
Section H: HAO-HAT

HAA-HAN | HAO-HAT | HAU-HEN | HEO-HIT | HIU-HOR | HOS-HZ

Provided by James R. Martin, Ph.D., CMA
Professor Emeritus, University of South Florida

A  |  B  | C  |  D  |  E  |  F  |  G  |  HI  |  J  |  K  |  L  |  M

  N  |  O  |  P  |  Q  |  R  |  S  |  T  | U  |  V  |  W  |  X Y Z

Hao, L. and M. J. Kohlbeck. 2013. The market impact of mandatory interactive data: Evidence from bank regulatory XBRL filings. Journal of Emerging Technologies in Accounting (10): 41-62.

Hao, M. and E. T. Emeka. 2015. Healthcare reform proposal and the behavior of pharmaceutical companies: The role of political costs. Accounting Horizons (March): 171-198.

Hao, Z. P. 1999. Regulation and organization of accountants in China. Accounting, Auditing and Accountability Journal 12(3): 286-302.

Hapke, D. T. and N. F. Foy. 1992. IBM and the CMA. We have more than 180 CMAs at IBM. Management Accounting (April): 40-42.

Harahap, S. S. 2002. Indonesian management & accounting research. Management Accounting Research (March): 149.

Harari, Y. N. 2015. Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind. Harper.

Harary, F. 1959. Graph theoretic methods in the management sciences. Management Science (July): 387-403. (JSTOR link).

Harbaugh, R., J. W. Maxwell and B. Roussillon. 2011. Label confusion: The Groucho effect of uncertain standards. Management Science (September): 1512-1527.

Harbison, F. H., E. Kochling, F. H. Cassell and H. C. Ruebmann. 1955. Steel management on two continents. Management Science (October): 31-39. (JSTOR link).

Harborne, R. 1999. Power planning. Strategic Finance (October): 47-53.

Harbour, J. L. 1997. The Basics of Performance Measurement. Productivity Inc.

Harbring, C. and B. Irlenbusch. 2011. Sabotage in tournaments: Evidence from a laboratory experiment. Management Science (April): 611-627.

Harby, J. D. 1957. An experience in profit improvement by defect prevention. N.A.C.A. Bulletin (February): 757-762.

Harbrecht, R. F. 1964. Designing a system for control of research cost. N.A.A. Bulletin (June): 3-8.

Hard, N. J. and M. T. Vanecek. 1991. The implications of tasks and format on the use of financial information. Journal of Information Systems (Fall): 35-49.

Hardcastle, J. 1906. A problem in executor's accounts. Journal of Accountancy (August): 311-314.

Hardcastle, J. 1906. Single entry. Journal of Accountancy (July): 202-215.

Harder, D. K. 1979. Pricing for profit in the printing industry. Management Accounting (May): 47-52.

Harder, J. W. 1992. Play for pay: Effects of inequity in a pay-for-performance context. Administrative Science Quarterly 37(2): 321-335. (JSTOR link).

Hardesty, M. 1962. The accountant can improve the company annual report. N.A.A. Bulletin (November): 37-38.

Hardies, K., D. Breesch and J. Branson. 2015. The female audit fee premium. Auditing: A Journal of Practice & Theory 34(4): 171-195.

Hardin, J. R. and M. Segal. 2013. Tax implications of healthcare reform for small businesses. The CPA Journal (October): 52-54.

Harding, A. O. 1947. A simple incentive method that pays. N.A.C.A. Bulletin (August 1): 1484-1486.

Harding, A. O. "What! No clock cards?" N.A.C.A. Bulletin (July): 1389-1394.

Harding D. and S. Rovit. 2004. Building deals on bedrock. Harvard Business Review (September): 121-128. (Acquisition and merger).

Harding, D. and T. Rouse. 2007. Human due diligence. Harvard Business Review (April): 124-131. (Diagnosing people problems before acquiring other firms).

Harding, F. 2004. Cross selling or cross purposes? Harvard Business Review (July/August): 45-56. (Case study).

Harding, G. G. 1973. Mechanized maintenance scheduling. Management Accounting (March): 36-38, 42.

Harding, G. N. 1996. Leninism. Duke University Press.

Hardin, J. R. and M. H. Stocks. 1995. The effect of AACSB accreditation on the recruitment of entry-level accountants. Issues in Accounting Education (Spring): 83-95.

Harding P. I. K. 1962. The limited-value purchase order in the aircraft industry. N.A.A. Bulletin (April): 38.

Harding, N. and J. Mckinnon. 1997. User involvement in the standard-setting process: A research note on the congruence of accountant and user perceptions of decision usefulness. Accounting, Organizations and Society 22(1): 55-67.

Harding, N. and K. T. Trotman. 2009. Improving assessments of another auditor's competence. Auditing: A Journal of Practice & Theory 28(1): 53-78.

Harding, N. and K. T. Trotman. 2017. The effect of partner communications of fraud likelihood and skeptical orientation on auditors' professional skepticism. Auditing: A Journal of Practice & Theory 36(2): 111-131.

Harding, S., L. Hanouille, J. C. Rue and A. G. Volkan. 1985. Why LBOs are popular. Management Accounting (December): 51-56. (Leveraged buyouts).

Harding, W. P. G. 1930. The Federal Reserve System in the light of changing banking conditions. Harvard Business Review (January): 147-151.

Hardt, W. K. 1907. Railway maintenance of way: The significances of published figures as a basis of comparison. Journal of Accountancy (April): 438-448.

Hardwick, P. and M. Adams. 1999. The determinants of financial derivatives use in the United Kingdom life insurance industry. Abacus 35(2): 163-184.

Hardy, C. A. 2014. The messy matters of continuous assurance: Findings from exploratory research in Australia. Journal of Information Systems (Fall): 357-377.

Hardy, C. A. and G. Laslett. 2015. Continuous auditing and monitoring in practice: Lessons from Metcash's Business Assurance Group. Journal of Information Systems (Summer): 183-194.

Hardy, J. W. 1983. How ERTA and TEFRA affect capital budgeting decisions. Management Accounting (May): 20-23.

Hardy, J. W. 1984. Financing with R&D partnerships reduces risk. Management Accounting (January): 56-59.

Hardy, J. W. and E. D. Hubbard. 1976. Internal reporting guidelines: Their coverage in cost accounting texts. The Accounting Review (October): 917-921. (JSTOR link).

Hardy, J. W., B. B. Orton and J. W. Moffit. 1986. Bonus systems do motivate. Management Accounting (November): 58-61.

Hardy, K. F. 1952. Audit aspects of pension administration. N.A.C.A. Bulletin (December): 500-508.

Hardy, R. W. 1952. A planned physical inventory. N.A.C.A. Bulletin (October): 276-285.

Hardy, S. T. and L. J. Krajewski. 1975. A simulation of interactive maintenance decisions. Decision Sciences 6(1): 92-105.

Hare, J. B. 1994. So you want to go public? Management Accounting (December): 25-29.

Hare, R. M. 1978. Justice and equality. In Arthur, J. and W. H. Shaw. Editors. Justice and Economic Distribution. Prentice-Hall.

Hargadon, A. and R. I. Sutton. 1997. Technology brokering and innovation in a product development firm. Administrative Science Quarterly 42(4): 716-749. (JSTOR link).

Hargadon, A. B. and Y. Douglas. 2001. When innovations meet institutions: Edison and the design of the electric light. Administrative Science Quarterly 46(3): 476-501. (JSTOR link).

Hargadon, J. M. and L. R. Fuller. 2007. Take two! Strategic Finance (April): 48-54. (Refers to taking both CMA and CPA exams).

Hargadon, J. M. and L. R. Fuller. 2010. Take less - and earn more. Strategic Finance (March): 47-53. (Note).

Hargadon, J. M. and L. R. Fuller. 2015. Double up and stand out! Motivated undergraduate accounting students can follow this nine-step program to pass the CMA exam before graduation and the CPA exam within six months after graduation. Strategic Finance (August): 56-64.

Hargadon, J. M., F. C. Lordi and D. A. McMullen. 1992. Why CPAs should consider the CMA. Management Accounting (April): 52-55.

Hargraves, R. F. 1985. Controlling expenses in a large, changing company. Corporate Accounting (Fall): 59-65.

Haried, A. A. 1972. The semantic dimensions of financial statements. Journal of Accounting Research (Autumn): 376-391. (JSTOR link).

Haried, A. A. 1973. Measurement of meaning in financial reports. Journal of Accounting Research (Spring): 117-145. (JSTOR link).

Haripriya, G. S. 2000. Integrating forest resources into the system of national accounts in Maharashtra, India. Environment and Development Economics Special Issue: Advances in Green Accounting. (February and May): 143-156.

Harlow, G. A. 1948. Payroll analysis for labor cost control. N.A.C.A. Bulletin (April 1): 961-967.

Harlow, H. F. 1949. The formation of learning sets. Psychological Review (56): 51-65.

Harman, H. M. 1961. Simplified in-process inventory costing. N.A.A. Bulletin (June): 83-86.

Harman, H. M. 1990. Ten steps to a successful career. Management Accounting (May): 28-29.

Harman, P. 2002. Business Process Change: A Manager's Guide to Improving, Redesigning, and Automating Processes (The Morgan Kaufmann Series in Data Management Systems). Morgan Kaufman.

Harmelink, P. J. 1973. An empirical examination of the predictive ability of alternate sets of insurance company accounting data. Journal of Accounting Research (Spring): 146-158. (JSTOR link).

Harmmon, W. K., K. M. Poston and P. E. Dascher. 1988. Provision and inadequacy of small business computer controls: A model and empirical test. Journal of Information Systems (Fall): 30-49.

Harmon, W. K. 2004. Fourth International Research Symposium on Accounting Information Systems. International Journal of Accounting Information Systems 5(4): 369-370.

Harney, A. 2009. The China Price: The True Cost of Chinese Competitive Advantage. Penguin.

Harold, G. 1939. Profits in a theory. The Accounting Review (September): 309-312. (JSTOR link).

Harold, G. M. 1953. Advertising expense accounting and control. N.A.C.A. Bulletin (August): 1588-1598.

Harper, A. M. and E. Breathitt. 2015. The current state of same-sex marriage. The CPA Journal (January): 48-55.

Harper, B. S. and P. Harper. 1988. Religious reporting: Is it the gospel truth? Management Accounting (February): 34-39.

Harper, D. O. 1961. Do we over-emphasize investment return and cash-flow discount? N.A.A. Bulletin (October): 39-46. (Criticism of the discounted-cash-flow method).

Harper, D. O. 1968. Project management as a control and planning tool in the decentralized company. Management Accounting (November): 29-34.

Harper, G. G. 1961. Accounting for fixed assets - A case study. N.A.A. Bulletin (March): 47-52.

Harper, R. M. Jr. 1986. Internal control of microcomputers in local area networks. Journal of Information Systems (Fall): 67-80.

Harper, R. M. Jr. 1986. Linear programming in managerial accounting: A misinterpretation of shadow prices. Journal of Accounting Education 4(2): 123-130.

Harper, R. M. Jr. 1988. AHP judgment models of EDP auditor's evaluations of internal control for local area networks. Journal of Information Systems (Fall): 67-86.

Harper, R. M. Jr., N. G . Apostolou and B. P. Hartman. 1992. The analytic hierarchy process: An empirical examination of aggregation and hierarchical structuring. Behavioral Research In Accounting (4): 96-112.

Harper, R. M. Jr., W. G. Mister and J. R. Strawser. 1987. The impact of new pension disclosure rules on perceptions of debt. Journal of Accounting Research (Autumn): 327-330. (JSTOR link).

Harper, R. M. Jr., W. G. Mister and J. R. Strawser. 1991. The effect of recognition versus disclosure of unfunded postretirement benefits on lenders' perceptions of debt. Accounting Horizons (September): 50-56.

Harper, W. F. and W. J. McGinnity. 1950. A completely mechanized material control system. N.A.C.A. Bulletin (July): 1371-1377.

Harr, D. J. 1990. How activity accounting works in government. Management Accounting (September): 36-40.

Harr, D. J. and J. T. Godfrey. 1992. Making government profitable. Management Accounting (February): 52-57.

Harrell, A., C. Caldwell and E. Doty. 1985. Expectancy theory predictions of accounting students' academic success motivation. The Accounting Review (October): 724-735.

Harrell, A., C. Caldwell and E. Doty. 1985. Within-person expectancy theory predictions of accounting students' motivation to achieve academic success. The Accounting Review 60(4): 724-735.

Harrell, A. and M. Stahl. 1986. Additive information processing and the relationship between expectancy of success and motivational force. The Academy of Management Journal 29(2): 424-433. (JSTOR link).

Harrell, A. and M. J. Stahl. 1984. Modeling managers' effort-level decisions for a within-persons examination of expectancy theory in a budget setting. Decision Sciences 15(1): 52-73.

Harrell, A. and P. Harrison. 1994. An incentive to shirk, privately held information, and manager's project evaluation decisions. Accounting, Organizations and Society 19(7): 569-577.

Harrell, A. and P. Harrison. 1998. Self-interest, ethical considerations and the project continuation decisions of managers who experience an agency conflict. Advances in Management Accounting (6): 39-53.

Harrell, A., C. Caldwell and E. Doty. 1985. Within-person expectancy theory predictions of accounting students' motivation to achieve academic success. The Accounting Review (October): 724-735. (JSTOR link).

Harrell, A., M. Taylor and E. Chewning. 1989. An examination of management's ability to bias the professional objectivity of internal auditors. Accounting, Organizations and Society 14(3): 259-269.

Harrell, A. M. 1971. The Air Force switches to management accounting. Management Accounting (April): 11-14.

Harrell, A. M. 1977. The decision-making behavior of Air Force officers and the management control process. The Accounting Review (October): 833-841. (JSTOR link).

Harrell, A. M. and H. D. Klick. 1980. Comparing the impact of monetary and nonmonetary human asset measures on executive decision making. Accounting, Organizations and Society 5(4): 393-400.

Harrell, A. M. and M. J. Stahl. 1983. Need for achievement, need for affiliation and the academic performance and career intentions of accounting students. Journal of Accounting Education 1(2): 149-153.

Harrell, A. M. and M. J. Stahl. 1984. McClelland's trichotomy of needs theory and the job satisfaction and work performance of CPA firm professionals. Accounting, Organizations and Society 9(3-4): 241-252.

Harrell, E. 2016. Succession planning: What the research says. Harvard Business Review (December): 70-74.

Harrell, E. 2017. A brief history of personality tests. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 63.

Harrell, H. W. 1992. Materials variance analysis and JIT: A new approach. Management Accounting (May): 33-35, 38.

Harrelson, F. A. Jr. 1967. Document your data processing system. Management Accounting (September): 43-49.

Harries-Jones, P. 1995. A Recursive Vision: Ecological Understanding and Gregory Bateson. University of Toronto Press.

Harrigan, K. R. 1981. Deterrents to divestiture. The Academy of Management Journal 24(2): 306-323. (JSTOR link).

Harrigan, K. R. 1981. Numbers and positions of women elected to corporate boards. The Academy of Management Journal 24(3): 619-625. (JSTOR link).

Harrigan, K. R. 1982. Exit decisions in mature industries. The Academy of Management Journal 25(4): 707-732. (JSTOR link).

Harrigan, K. R. 1985. Exit barriers and vertical integration. The Academy of Management Journal 28(3): 686-697. (JSTOR link).

Harrigan, K. R. 1985. Strategies for intrafirm transfers and outside sourcing. The Academy of Management Journal 28(4): 914-925. (JSTOR link).

Harrigan, K. R. 1985. Vertical integration and corporate strategy. The Academy of Management Journal 28(2): 397-425. (JSTOR link).

Harrington, C. 2005. The accounting profession: Looking ahead. Journal of Accountancy (October): 43-48.

Harrington, C. 2005. The value proposition: There's more to Sarbanes-Oxley compliance than meets the eye. Journal of Accountancy (September): 77-81.

Harrington, E. S. 1970. Important issues being discussed by the Accounting Principles Board. Management Accounting (December): 9-14.

Harrigan, F. 2014. Evolution of accounting controls in a de-integrated project structure: A case of hybridization. Journal of Information Systems (Fall): 329-355.

Harrington, H. J. 1993. Process breakthrough: Business process improvement. Journal of Cost Management (Fall): 30-43.

Harrington, H. J. 1997. The new model for improvement - Total improvement management. Journal of Cost Management (January/February): 32-39.

Harrington, H. J. and J. S. Harrington. 1995. High Performance Benchmarking: 20 Steps to Success.

Harrington, H. J., D. R. Conner and N. F. Horney. 1999. Project Change Management: Applying Change Management to Improvement Projects. McGraw-Hill Trade.

Harrington, R. J. and A. K. Tjan. 2008. Transforming strategy one customer at a time. Harvard Business Review (March): 62-72 .

Harris, C. and R. Harris. 2010. The work force transformation. Industrial Management (March/April): 16-20. (How to train a flexible work force).

Harris, C. C. 1978. The Break-Even Handbook: Techniques for Profit Planning and Control. Prentice-Hall, Inc.

Harris, D. and J. Cassidy. 2013. The adoption of lean operations and lean accounting on the profitability and cash flows of publicly traded companies. Advances in Management Accounting (22): 71-96.

Harris, D. G. 1993. The impact of U.S. tax law revision on multinational corporations' capital location and income-shifting decisions. Journal of Accounting Research (Studies on International Accounting): 111-140. (JSTOR link).

Harris, D. G. and J. R. Livingstone. 2002. Federal tax legislation as an implicit contracting cost benchmark: The definition of excessive executive compensation. The Accounting Review (October): 997-1018. (JSTOR link).

Harris, E. E. and D. G. Neely. 2016. Multiple information signals in the market for charitable donations. Contemporary Accounting Research 33(3): 989-1012.

Harris, G. L. 1920. Calculation and application of departmental burden rates. National Association of Cost Accountants Official Publications (April): 3-14.

Harris, G. L. 1920. Overhead distribution, compilation and presentation. National Association of Cost Accountants Official Publications (May): 3-18.

Harris, G. L. 1931. An application of standard costs in the field of distribution (An actual case). The Accounting Review (June): 118-124. (JSTOR link).

Harris, J. 1936. What did we learn last month? N.A.C.A. Bulletin (January).

Harris, J. and C. Durden. 2012. Management accounting research: An analysis of recent themes and directions for the future. Journal of Applied Management Accounting Research (Summer): 21-42.

Harris, J. and R. Rentfro. 2008. Living up to the spirit of narrative reporting guidance. The CPA Journal (July): 24-29.

Harris, J. D. 1969. Consolidation by computer. Management Accounting (June): 56-57.

Harris, J. G. 1961. Approach to internal control in the savings and loan business. N.A.A. Bulletin (May): 85-91.

Harris, J. K. 1975. A teaching note on the use of assumptions in case study. Decision Sciences 6(1): 184-185.

Harris, J. K. and J. L. Krogstad. 1976. A profile and index of the CMA examination. The Accounting Review (July): 637-641. (JSTOR link).

Harris, J. K. and J. L. Krosgstad. 1977. Assessing progress of the CMA program. Management Accounting (February): 17-23.

Harris, J. K. and R. M. Hodgetts. 1972. A quasi-consulting project involving accounting and management students. The Accounting Review (April): 375-380. (JSTOR link).

Harris, J. M. 1962. How we develop product-line profit. N.A.A. Bulletin (September): 55-60.

Harris, J. N. 1936. What did we learn last month? N.A.C.A. Bulletin (January 15): 501-527. (This is an early paper advocating direct costing, rather than absorption costing, for product costing purposes).

Harris, J. P. 1940. Does federal accounting and auditing need overhauling? The Accounting Review (March): 1-21. (JSTOR link).

Harris, L. 1965. Note on the problem of lump-sum losses in sales training. Management Science (July): 891-894. (JSTOR link).

Harris, L. 1966. A decision-theoretic approach on deciding when a sophisticated forecasting technique is needed. Management Science (October): B66-B69. (JSTOR link).

Harris, L. C. and W. L Stephens. 1978. The learning curve: A case study. Management Accounting (February): 47-52.

Harris, L. L., J. L. Hobson and K. E. Jackson. 2016. The effect of investor status on investors' susceptibility earnings fixation. Contemporary Accounting Research 33(1): 152-171.

Harris, M. 1982. Discussion of models in managerial accounting. Journal of Accounting Research (Supplement: Studies on Current Research Methodologies in Accounting: A Critical Evaluation): 149-152. (JSTOR link).

Harris, M. and A. Raviv. 1988. Corporate governance: Voting rights and majority rules. Journal of Financial Economics (20): 203-235.

Harris, M. and I. Fraser. 2002. Natural resource accounting in theory and practice: A critical assessment. The Australian Journal of Agricultural and Resource Economics (46): 139-192.

Harris, M. A., S. D. Smith, M. R. Swain and W. B. Tayler. 2016. Pounds of trouble: Analyzing exchange rate variances.  IMA Educational Case Journal 9(4): 1-5.

Harris, M. S. 1998. The association between competition and managers' business segment reporting decisions. Journal of Accounting Research (Spring): 111-128. (JSTOR link).

Harris, M. S. and K. A. Muller III. 1999. The market valuation of IAS versus US-GAAP accounting measures using Form 20-F reconciliations. Journal of Accounting and Economics (January): 285-312.

Harris, P., E. K. Jermakowicz and B. J. Epstein. 2014. Converting financial statements from U.S. GAAP to IFRS. The CPA Journal (January): 20-29.

Harris, P. V. 1964. New developments on depreciation guidelines. N.A.A. Bulletin (June): 41-44.

Harris, P. V. 1966. Tax deductibility of contested taxes and legal expenses. Management Accounting (April): 36-40.

Harris, P. V. 1969. A review of investment credit and recapture. Management Accounting (February): 49-52.

Harris, R. 2010. "It was a deal made in heaven." CFO (December): 32-34 . (Interview with Lawrence Zimmerman, Vice Chairman and CFO, Xerox Corp).

Harris, R. L. 1968. The effects of political change on the role set of the senior bureaucrats in Ghana and Nigeria. Administrative Science Quarterly 13(3): 386-401. (JSTOR link).

Harris, R. L. and R. N. Kearney. 1963. A comparative analysis of the administrative systems of Canada and Ceylon. Administrative Science Quarterly 8(3): 339-360. (JSTOR link).

Harris, S. G. and R. I. Sutton. 1986. Functions of parting ceremonies in dying organizations. The Academy of Management Journal 29(1): 5-30. (JSTOR link).

Harris, T. S. 1987. Discussion of signaling and monitoring in public-sector accounting. Journal of Accounting Research (Studies on Stewardship Uses of Accounting Information): 159-164. (JSTOR link).

Harris, T. S. 2009. Discussion of "The robustness of the Sarbanes Oxley effect on the U.S. capital market". Review of Accounting Studies 14(2-3): 440-452.

Harris, T. S. and D. Kemsley. 1999. Dividend taxation in firm valuation: New evidence. Journal of Accounting Research (Autumn): 275-291. (JSTOR link).

Harris, T. S. and J. A. Ohlson. 1987. Accounting disclosures and the market's valuation of oil and gas properties. The Accounting Review (October): 651-670. (JSTOR link).

Harris, T. S. and J. A. Ohlson. 1990. Accounting disclosures and the market's valuation of oil and gas properties: Evaluation of market efficiency and functional fixation. The Accounting Review (October): 764-780. (JSTOR link). (Part of a forum on market's fixation and accounting numbers).

Harris, T. S., M. Lang and H. P. Moller. 1994. The value relevance of German accounting measures: An empirical analysis. Journal of Accounting Research (Autumn): 187-209. (JSTOR link).

Harris, T. W. 1954. Control budgeting in commercial banks. N.A.C.A. Bulletin (April): 980-989.

Harris, W. M. 1956. Data processing for decentralized management. N.A.C.A. Bulletin (July): 1323-1328.

Harris, W. T. Jr. and W. R. Chapin. 1973. Joint product costing. Management Accounting (April): 43-47.

Harrison, D. and T. Lee. 2002. From the editors: Obligations and obfuscations in the review process. The Academy of Management Journal 45(6): 1079-1084. (JSTOR link).

Harrison, D. A., D. A. Newman and P. L. Roth. 2006. How important are job attitudes? Meta-analytic comparisons of integrative behavioral outcomes and time sequence. The Academy of Management Journal 49(2): 305-325. (JSTOR link).

Harrison, D. A., K. H. Price and M. P. Bell. 1998. Beyond relational demography: Time and the effects of surface- and deep-level diversity on work group cohesion. The Academy of Management Journal 41(1): 96-107. (JSTOR link).

Harrison, D. A., K. H. Price, J. H. Gavin and A. T. Florey. 2002. Time, teams, and task performance: Changing effects of surface- and deep-level diversity on group functioning. The Academy of Management Journal 45(5): 1029-1045. (JSTOR link).

Harrison, D. S. 2003. Business valuation made simple: It's all about cash. Strategic Finance (February): 44-48. (See What is a Business Valuation?).

Harrison, D. S. and L. N. Killough. 2006. Decision outcomes under activity-based costing: Presentation and decision commitment interactions. Advances in Management Accounting (15): 169-193.

Harrison, D. S. and P. G. Lewellyn. 2004. Russian management training programs: Do corporate responsibility topics have a place? Management Accounting Quarterly (Summer): 25-36.

Harrison, E. R. 1948. Let's look at the records. N.A.C.A. Bulletin (November 15): 287-300.

Harrison, F. 1973. Organizational correlates of perceived role performance at the university and college level. The Academy of Management Journal 16(2): 227-238. (JSTOR link).

Harrison, F. 1974. The management of scientists: Determinants of perceived role performance. The Academy of Management Journal 17(2): 234-241. (JSTOR link).

Harrison, G. 1997. Obituary: Peter Brownell. Management Accounting Research (September): 253.

Harrison, G. and J. McKinnon. 1998. Editorial: Culture and management accounting. Management Accounting Research (June): 113-118.

Harrison, G. C. 1918. Cost accounting to aid production. The Engineering Magazine Co.

Harrison, G. C. 1921. Cost Accounting To Aid Production: A Practical Study of Scientific Cost Accounting. The Engineering Magazine Company.

Harrison, G. C. 1918. Cost accounting to aid production. Industrial management (Volume 56): 391-398.

Harrison, G. C. 1921. What is wrong with cost accounting? National Association of Cost Accountants Official Publications (June): 3-10.

Harrison, G. C. 1948. The practical economist's profit and loss statement. N.A.C.A. Bulletin (December 15): 443-456.

Harrison, G. L. 1991. The F scale as a measure of authoritarianism in accounting research. Behavioral Research In Accounting (3): 13-24.

Harrison, G. L. 1992. The cross-cultural generalizability of the relation between participation, budget emphasis and job related attitudes. Accounting, Organizations and Society 17(1): 1-15.

Harrison, G. L. 1993. Reliance on accounting performance measures in superior evaluative style - The influence of national culture and personality. Accounting, Organizations and Society 18(4): 319-339.

Harrison, G. L. and J. L. McKinnon. 1986. Culture and accounting change: A new perspective on corporate reporting regulation and accounting policy formulation. Accounting, Organizations and Society 11(3): 233-252.

Harrison, G. L. and J. L. McKinnon. 1999. Cross-cultural research in management control systems design: A review of the current state. Accounting, Organizations and Society 24(5-6): 483-506.

Harrison, J. F. Jr. and S. M. Baggett. 1974. Processing new ideas. Management Accounting (April): 25-30.

Harrison, J. M., C. A. Holloway and J. M. Patell. 1990. Measuring delivery performance: A case study from the semiconductor industry. Measures for Manufacturing Excellence. Edited by R. S. Kaplan. Harvard Business School Press. Chapter 11: 309-351.

Harrison, J. M., N. B. Keskin and A. Zeevi. 2012. Bayesian dynamic pricing policies: Learning and earning under a binary prior distribution. Management Science (March): 570-586.

Harrison, J. P. 1968. In EDP, organization breeds success. Management Accounting (March): 33-36.

Harrison, J. R. and G. R. Carroll. 1991. Keeping the faith: A model of cultural transmission in formal organizations. Administrative Science Quarterly 36(4): 552-582. (JSTOR link).

Harrison, J. R. and J. G. March. 1984. Decision making and postdecision surprises. Administrative Science Quarterly 29(1): 26-42. (JSTOR link).

Harrison, J. R., D. L. Torres and S. Kukalis. 1988. The changing of the guard: Turnover and structural change in the top-management positions. Administrative Science Quarterly 33(2): 211-232. (JSTOR link).

Harrison, J. S. and R. E. Freeman. 1999. Stakeholders, social responsibility, and performance: Empirical evidence and theoretical perspectives. The Academy of Management Journal 42(5): 479-485. (JSTOR link).

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Hart, E. W. 1947. Depreciation accounting. N.A.C.A. Bulletin (January 2): 540-549.

Hart, F. R. 1928. Changes in our relations with Spanish-America during the last quarter century. Harvard Business Review (July): 385-393.

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Hart, L. 2017. Managing retail challenges. Journal of Accountancy (October): 14.

Hart, L. 2017. We must adapt our defensive tools... Journal of Accountancy (December): 80.

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Hartley, H. O. and R. R. Hocking. 1963. Convex programming by tangential approximation. Management Science (July): 600-612. (JSTOR link).

Hartley, H. O., R. R. Hocking and W. P. Cooke. 1967. Least squares fit of definite quadratic forms by convex programming. Management Science (July): 913-925. (JSTOR link).

Hartley, J. N. 1966. Problems of consistency in foreign accounting. Management Accounting (November): 55-59.

Hartley, R. V. 1968. Operations research and its implications for the accounting profession. The Accounting Review (April): 321-332. (JSTOR link).

Hartley, R. V. 1969. Linear programming: Some implications for management accounting. Management Accounting (November): 48-51.

Hartley, R. V. 1970. Some extensions of sensitivity analysis. The Accounting Review (April): 223-234. (JSTOR link).

Hartley, R. V. 1971. Decision making when joint products are involved. The Accounting Review (October): 746-755. (JSTOR link).

Hartley, R. V. 1973. A note on quadratic programming in a case of joint production: A reply. The Accounting Review (October): 771-774. (JSTOR link).

Hartley, R. V. 1987. Cost prediction and allocation: An incident process case. Issues in Accounting Education (Spring): 141-151.

Hartley, R. V. 1990. Teaching capital budgeting with variable reinvestment rates. Issues in Accounting Education (Fall): 268-280.

Hartman, B. P. 1983. The management accountant's role in deleting a product line. Management Accounting (August): 63-66. (Case study).

Hartman, B. P. and D. C. Smith. 1979. Improving credit collection response. Management Accounting (August): 18-21.

Hartman, B. P. and H. C. Zaunbrecher. 1976. Comparability and objectivity of exit value accounting: A comment. The Accounting Review (October): 927-929. (JSTOR link).

Hartman, B. P. and J. F. Cheleno. 1979. Estimating profit and cash flow for a new funeral home. Management Accounting (November): 35-38.

Hartman, B. P. and J. M. Ruhl. 1996. What corporate America wants in entry level accountants: Some methodological concerns. Journal of Accounting Education 14(1): 1-16.

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Hartman, B. P., D. Laxton and W. Walvoord. 1977. A look at employee stock ownership plans as financing tools. Management Accounting (March): 23-28.

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Hartmann, T. 2004. Unequal Protection: The Rise of Corporate Dominance and the Theft of Human Rights. Rodale Books.

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Harvard Business Essentials. 2006. Performance Management: Measure and Improve the Effectiveness of Your Employees. Harvard Business Review Press. (This book appears to be directed to Human Resource management).

Harvard Business Review. 1922. Case studies in business. Harvard Business Review (October): 111-119 .

Harvard Business Review. 1922. Review: Budgetary control by J. O. McKinsey. Harvard Business Review (October): 120-121 .

Harvard Business Review. 1922. Summaries of Business Research. Harvard Business Review (October): 98-110 .

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: Allernet Lace Company. Harvard Business Review (January): 243-248.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: Distribution policies of tire manufacturers. Harvard Business Review (October): 114-119.

Harvard Business Review. Case Studies in Business: The Anderson Steel Company. Harvard Business Review (January): 235-240 .

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The Hammett Manufacturing Company. Harvard Business Review (April): 378-380 .

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The installation of a shop committee. Harvard Business Review (October): 119-123 .

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The Lansdowne Company. Harvard Business Review (April): 375-378 .

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The mail-order policies of a department store. Harvard Business Review (July): 495-499.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The Palmer Manufacturing Company. Harvard Business Review (January): 240-243.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The Pike Company . Harvard Business Review (January): 248-251.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: The utilization of an acquired competitive brand. Harvard Business Review (July): 499-502.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Case Studies in Business: Tinkham Littell, Inc. Harvard Business Review (April): 368-374 .

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: A comparison of par and no-par stock, with special reference to the effect of this feature on market price. Harvard Business Review (October): 108-113.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: Budgetary control of expense in department stores. Harvard Business Review (October): 99-108.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: Going value as an element in the valuation of public utility properties. Harvard Business Review (April): 359-367.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: Labor turnover costs in a shoe factory. Harvard Business Review (July): 490-494.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: Present lending power of the banks of the United States. Harvard Business Review (April): 356-359 .

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: Short-time investments in bonds by commercial banks. Harvard Business Review (July): 484-490.

Harvard Business Review. 1923. Summaries of Business Research: The extent and significance of the railroad car shortage. Harvard Business Review (January): 227-234 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Advertising for the retailer. Harvard Business Review (January): 252.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Cancelations The Harrison Steel Corporation. Harvard Business Review (January): 238-240 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Control of retail distribution by a shoe company. Harvard Business Review (July): 502-505.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Cost and profits. Harvard Business Review (January): 21-252.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Cotton forecasting: A method of determining in November the advisability of holding the crop. Harvard Business Review (January): 225-232 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Decentralization of credit and collection control. Harvard Business Review (January): 240-241.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Foreign trade organization. Harvard Business Review (January): 249.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Incentive systems of wage payment. Harvard Business Review (July): 474-480 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Methods in the distribution of securities to investors by an originating house. Harvard Business Review (October): 104-112.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Methods in the setting of piece-rates by time study. Harvard Business Review (April): 373-376 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Methods of wage payment: A critical evaluation. Harvard Business Review (April): 355-361 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Methods of wage payment: The day wage. Harvard Business Review (October): 99-103.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Payment of operatives during a training period. Harvard Business Review (January): 241-248.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Reciprocity - The Aimesbury Company. Harvard Business Review (July): 490-496.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Separation of the buying and selling functions in a department store. Harvard Business Review (April): 362-367 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Specialization by a small investment banking house. Harvard Business Review (October): 115-120.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. Successful distribution through exclusive wholesalers. Harvard Business Review (October): 112-115.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The advisability of purchasing bonds at the time of issue. Harvard Business Review (October): 90-99.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The American Sugar Refining Company: Enforecment of customers' contracts. Harvard Business Review (July): 496-502.

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The cost-plus basis for a long-time purchase contract. Harvard Business Review (April): 370-373 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The holding company as an aid in reorganization. Harvard Business Review (January): 233-237 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The Randolph Shoe and Leather Company. Harvard Business Review (April): 367-370 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The use of contests among salesmen. Harvard Business Review (July): 480-489 .

Harvard Business Review. 1924. The worker in modern economic society. Harvard Business Review (January): 250-251.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: A system of control for chain stores. Harvard Business Review (April): 361-376.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Adding a product of different quality and price to an established line. Harvard Business Review (April): 357-361.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Certain limitations in the application of scientific management. Harvard Business Review (October): 106-111.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Character of management as a basis for obtaining bank credit. Harvard Business Review (July): 481-485.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Current position as basis for credit. Harvard Business Review (July): 497-501.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Distribution policy of a hosiery manufacturer. Harvard Business Review (January): 240-247 .

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Policy of a shoe manufacturer with regard to special orders. Harvard Business Review (April): 348-356.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Position of the inspection department in an organization manufacturing electrical goods. Harvard Business Review (January): 238-240 .

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Preliminary analysis of the advertising possibilities of a product. Harvard Business Review (October): 111-121.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Reaching the consumer through direct personal selling. Harvard Business Review (October): 94-106.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Selection of channels of distribution for accessory equipment. Harvard Business Review (January): 229-233 .

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Spreading purchases among low bidders. Harvard Business Review (July): 501-505.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: Status of the purchasing agent in a manufacturing organization. Harvard Business Review (January): 234-238 .

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: The coal industry. Harvard Business Review (January): 250-251 .

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: The discount policy of the Federal Reserve System. Harvard Business Review (January): 248-250 .

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Case studies in business: The use of exclusive retail agencies. Harvard Business Review (July): 485-497.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Review of Alford, L. P. ed. 1924. Management's Handbook. The Ronald Press company. Harvard Business Review (April): 377-378. (This book includes 1,519 pages and sold for $7.50).

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Review of Goldenweiser, E. A. The Federal Reserve System Operation. McGraw-Hill Book Company. Harvard Business Review (July): 507-509. (This book includes 339 pages, and sold for $3).

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Summaries of business research: Gaging a complicated situation by a simple graphic chart. Harvard Business Review (July): 475-480.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Summaries of business research: Merchandising service in newspaper advertising. Harvard Business Review (April): 340-347.

Harvard Business Review. 1925. Summaries of business research: The use of financial ratios. Harvard Business Review (October): 79-93.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Accounting for appreciation of fixed assets. Harvard Business Review (April): 357-361.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Adding a product to the line. Harvard Business Review (January): 232-235.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Assumption and transfer of responsibility. Harvard Business Review (January): 230-232.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Budgeting labor requirements. Harvard Business Review (July): 480-488.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Custen Manufacturing Company-Methods of forecasting sales. Harvard Business Review (April): 353-357.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Distribution of securities of a public service corporation. Harvard Business Review (January): 223-230.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Financial budgeting in a department store. Harvard Business Review (July): 471-479.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Investment of surplus funds. Harvard Business Review (July): 488-494.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Planning the methods of distribution for a new product. Harvard Business Review (April): 341-346.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Rates on freight in congested areas. Harvard Business Review (April): 347-353.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Case studies in business: Statistical control of inventories. Harvard Business Review (October): 95-101.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Legal developments significant in business: Legal responsibilities of auditors. Harvard Business Review (July): 500-504.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Legal developments significant in business: Legal status of non-cumulative preferred stock. Harvard Business Review (July): 495-500.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Legal developments significant in business: Some legal aspects of merchandising - Limitations on the rights of vendor and vendee. Harvard Business Review (April): 362-373.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Legal developments significant in business. Stock dividends - Capital or income. Harvard Business Review (October): 102-115.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Legal developments significant in business: The United States arbitration law. Harvard Business Review (January): 236-244.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Summaries of business research: Accounting by tabulation machines. Harvard Business Review (October): 80-94.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Summaries of business research: Cycle analysis as an aid to judgment of price tendencies. Harvard Business Review (January): 212-222.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Summaries of business research: Department-store consolidations. Harvard Business Review (July): 459-470.

Harvard Business Review. 1926. Summaries of business research: Unionism and production in the bituminous coal industry. Harvard Business Review (April): 334-340.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: A problem in cash discount. Harvard Business Review (October): 110-113.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Case studies in direct importing. Harvard Business Review (January): 226-235.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Conflicting interest in a company's purchase of its own securities. Harvard Business Review (July): 481-487.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Consumer advertising - Fabricating materials. Harvard Business Review (April): 350-357.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Department-store expansion. Harvard Business Review (October): 81-89.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Harlow Shoe Company. Harvard Business Review (October): 105-110.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Judging the value of commercial paper. Harvard Business Review (July): 468-481.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Keeping in place in the style cycle. Harvard Business Review (April): 345-350.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Leasing versus instalment sales in the marketing of manufacturers' equipment. Harvard Business Review (October): 89-95.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Shall we buy this new machine? Harvard Business Review (October): 101-105.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: Some problems in joint cost. Harvard Business Review (January): 219-226.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: The international scope of merchandising principles. Harvard Business Review (July): 487-495.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Case studies in business: The manufacturer's agent as a channel of distribution. Harvard Business Review (October): 95-101.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Legal developments significant in business: Is there but one kind of value? Harvard Business Review (January): 236-244. (Is there one "real value", or are there different values for different purposes? For example: exchange value, utility or use value, cost, book value, market value, and assessed value).

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Legal developments significant in business: Some business and legal aspects of resale price maintenance. Harvard Business Review (October): 114-120.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Legal developments significant in business: The corporate receiver. Harvard Business Review (April): 358-365.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Legal developments significant in business: The dividend limit. Harvard Business Review (July): 501-507.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Legal developments significant in business: The Indianapolis Water Company case. Harvard Business Review (July): 496-501.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Summaries of business research: Accounting by tabulating machines. Harvard Business Review (January): 213-218.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Summaries of business research: Electric power production as an index of business volume. Harvard Business Review (April): 339-344.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Summaries of business research: Market capitalization rates of industrial earnings. Harvard Business Review (October): 75-80. (The rate of capitalization refers to "the ratio of per share earnings to the market price of a particular common stock" and is used as a method for determining the value of the stock).

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Summaries of business research: The American rubber situation. Harvard Business Review (July): 449-467.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Summaries of business research: The development of class A and class B stocks. Harvard Business Review (April): 332-339.

Harvard Business Review. 1927. Summaries of business research: Types of investment trust collateral and securities. Harvard Business Review (January): 207-212.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business. Centralized purchasing. Harvard Business Review (April): 343-351.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business: Consolidation of pile fabric manufacturers. Harvard Business Review (October): 96-107.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business: Distribution problems of a cotton mill. Harvard Business Review (January): 240-246.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business. Financing instalment sales. Harvard Business Review (July): 487-493.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business: Manufacturing versus purchasing. Harvard Business Review (January): 231-239.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business. Price revision in falling markets. Harvard Business Review (April): 359-366.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business. Rotation billing. Harvard Business Review (July): 477-487.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business: The establishment of a bond department in a commercial bank - 1928. Harvard Business Review (October): 87-96.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Case studies in business. The selection of a bank. Harvard Business Review (April): 351-359.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Legal developments significant in business: Paid-in investment as a public utility rate base in Massachusetts. Harvard Business Review (July): 499-509.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Legal developments significant in business: Responsibilities of bank directors for imprudent credit policies - With emphasis on country banks. Harvard Business Review (October): 108-128.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Legal developments significant in business: The liability of the manufacturer of defective articles for injury to the person or property of the ultimate consumer. Harvard Business Review (July): 494-498.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Legal developments significant in Business: The Tyson Case. Harvard Business Review (January): 247-251.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Summaries of business research: Consolidation of railroads and the proposed Great Northern-Northern Pacific unification. Harvard Business Review (July): 457-471.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Summaries of business research: The new policy of the American Telephone and Telegraph Company. Harvard Business Review (October): 74-86.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Summaries of business research: The point plan for industrial control. Harvard Business Review (January): 219-230.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Summaries of business research: Mechanical aids to merchandise control in department stores. Harvard Business Review (April): 330-342.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Summaries of business research: The relative investment value of industrial and railroad common stocks. Harvard Business Review (October): 69-74.

Harvard Business Review. 1928. Summaries of business research: The working of the Webb-Pomerene law. Harvard Business Review (July): 471-476.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: Accounting for payments to the estate of a deceased partner. Harvard Business Review (July): 482-489.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: How far should retail departmentization be carried? Harvard Business Review (January): 229-239.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: Indexes of machine utilization. Harvard Business Review (April): 351-357.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business. Department store group buying. Securing a "best buy" for the Women's Silk Hosiery Department. Harvard Business Review (April): 375-382.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: Revenue determination in the case of instalment sales. Harvard Business Review (July): 473-482.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: The accounting disposition of an increase in assets caused by revaluation. Harvard Business Review (July): 467-473.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: The advertising and sales promotion of textile products. Harvard Business Review (October): 108-116.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: The production of dimension stock by Northern Hardwood Mill - Northern Lumber Company. Harvard Business Review (April): 366-375.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: The selection of security for financing automobile dealers' purchases. Harvard Business Review (April): 357-362.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Case studies in business: The Waldman Company. Harvard Business Review (April): 362-366. (Statistical methods (least squares) applied to car sales).

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Legal developments significant in business: Dress of goods and unfair trading. Harvard Business Review (January): 240-248.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Legal developments significant in business: Girard Grocery Company. Harvard Business Review (July): 490-495.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Legal developments significant in business: The effect of the subsidiary corporation on the parent company. Harvard Business Review (July): 496-504.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Legal developments significant in business: The relationship of syndicate managers and members. Harvard Business Review (October): 88-95.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Legal developments significant in business: The subsidiary corporation - Its use and abuse. Harvard Business Review (January): 248-254.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: An introduction to a statistical study of bond yields. Harvard Business Review (April): 338-342.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: Branch factories in foreign countries. Harvard Business Review (October): 96-102.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: Department-store organization for direct importing. Harvard Business Review (January): 207-222.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: Estate and inheritance taxation of corporate securities. Harvard Business Review (April): 331-338.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: Purposes and financial plans of industrial reorganizations. Harvard Business Review (January): 196-207.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: Salesmen's contracts. Harvard Business Review (October): 102-107.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: Store-door delivery. Harvard Business Review (April): 342-350.

Harvard Business Review. 1929. Summaries of business research: The relative investment value of high-yield and low-yield common stock. Harvard Business Review (January): 222-228.

Harvard Business Review. 1985. Building strategy on the experience curve. Harvard Business Review (March-April).

Harvard Business Review. 2002. Inspiring innovation. Harvard Business Review (August): 39-49.

Harvard Business Review. 2002. Negotiating without a net: A conversation with the NYPD's Dominick J. Misino. Harvard Business Review (October): 49-54.

Harvard Business Review. 2002. Spotting patterns on the fly: A conversation with birders David Sibley and Julia Yoshida. Harvard Business Review (November): 45-50. (Learning business pattern recognition from expert bird-watchers).

Harvard Business Review. 2002. The 2002 HBR list: Breakthrough ideas for today's business agenda. Harvard Business Review (March): 58-66.

Harvard Business Review. 2003. In praise of boundaries: A conversation with Miss Manners. Harvard Business Review (December): 41-45.

Harvard Business Review. 2003. Supply chain challenges: Building relationships. A conversation with Scott Beth, David N. Burt, William Copacino, Chris Gopal, Hau L. Lee, Robert Porter Lynch, and Sandra Morris. Harvard Business Review (July): 64-73.

Harvard Business Review. 2003. Technology and human vulnerability. Harvard Business Review (September): 43-50.

Harvard Business Review. 2008. Making sense of ambiguous evidence: A conversation with Errol Morris. Harvard Business Review (September): 53-57.

Harvard Business Review 2008. Smart power: A conversation with leadership expert Joseph S. Nye Jr. Harvard Business Review (November): 55-59.

Harvard Business Review. 2008. The green conversation. Harvard Business Review (September): 58, 60, 62.

Harvard Business Review. 2009. Predicting the present. Harvard Business Review (July-August): 37-41. (Interview with science fiction writer Cory Doctorow).

Harvard Business Review. 2009. Relentless idealism for tough times. Harvard Business Review (June): 36-39.

Harvard Business Review. 2010. What we're watching in...Cloud computing. Harvard Business Review (June): 24-30.

Harvard Business Review. 2010. What we're watching in...Green business. Harvard Business Review (May): 24-30.

Harvard Business Review. 2010. "You have to lead from everywhere". Harvard Business Review (November): 76-79.

Harvard Business Review. 2011. HBR's 10 Must Reads on Strategy. Harvard Business Review Press. (Summaries).

Harvard Business Review. 2011. Being more productive. Harvard Business Review (May): 82-87.

Harvard Business Review. 2011. Technology, tradition & the mouse. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 112-117.

Harvard Business Review on Managing Yourself. 2005. Harvard Business Press.

Harvard Business Review on What Makes a Leader. 2001. Harvard Business School Press.

Harvard Business Review. 2011. Harvard Business Review on Aligning Technology with Strategy. Harvard Business Press.

Harvard Business Review. 2011. The charts that changed the world. Harvard Business Review (December): 34-35.

Harvard Business Review. 2012. How management changed the world. Harvard Business Review (November): 61-62.

Harvard Business Review. 2012. It keeps growing... and growing. Harvard Business Review (October): 32-33. (Projected growth in internet use).

Harvard Business Review. 2013. How people really use mobile. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 30-31.

Harvard Business Review. 2013. "I try to spark new ideas". Harvard Business Review (November): 110-114.

Harvard Business Review. 2013. The sweet smell of success. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 26. (The scent of peppermint increases participants' physiological arousal, keeps them more engaged, enhances attention, memory, alertness, and mood).

Harvard Business Review. 2013. Women and the economics of equality. Harvard Business Review (April): 30-31.

Harvard Business Review. 2013. Women in the workplace: A research roundup. Harvard Business Review (September): 86-89.

Harvard Business Review. 2013. You can't be a wimp. Harvard Business Review (November): 72-78.

Harvard Business Review. 2014. A taxonomy of innovation. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 30-31.

Harvard Business Review. 2014. The chart that organized the 20th century. Harvard Business Review (September): 32-33. (Early organization charts).

Harvard Business Review. 2014. What we'll be doing in 2022. Harvard Business Review (October): 32-33.

Harvard Business Review 2015. Advice on advising. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 64-65.

Harvard Business Review. 2015. Boosting demand in the "Experience economy". Harvard Business Review (January/February): 24-26.

Harvard Business Review. 2015. The birth of modern commercial credit. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 32-33.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. 2015 HBR McKinsey awards. Harvard Business Review (April): 42.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Another gender gap: Advance booking. Harvard Business Review (June): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Before you tell that joke. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 24-25.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Beware of the bias toward natural ability. Harvard Business Review (April): 28-30.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Booms don't always bust. Harvard Business Review (April): 30.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Brand "likes" may be overrated. Harvard Business Review (October): 24-26.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Can robots do the work of marketers? Harvard Business Review (April): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Consistent abuse beats unpredictability. Harvard Business Review (June): 28-29.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Corporate VCs are moving the goalposts. Harvard Business Review (November): 24-25.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Creative job titles can energize workers. Harvard Business Review (May): 24-25.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Debunking the myth of the passive investor. Harvard Business Review (September): 24.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Do consultants really drive up CEO pay? Harvard Business Review (January/February): 32.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Finding the perfect return policy. Harvard Business Review (October): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Global governance, then and now. Harvard Business Review (May): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. High status, high stress. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 24.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. How consumers react when CEOS take controversial stands. Harvard Business Review (November): 26-28.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. How private equity firms hire CEOs. Harvard Business Review (June): 26-27.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. How to make extreme numbers resonate. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 36-37.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. How to nudge employees to conserve energy. Harvard Business Review (December): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. How Unicorns grow. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 28-30.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Making clickbait videos for the C-suite. Harvard Business Review (September): 22.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Manipulating stock options is still a problem. Harvard Business Review (June): 30.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Online discounting: Who's leading the race to the bottom? Harvard Business Review (March): 24.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Powerful people perform badly on teams. Harvard Business Review (May): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Putting a price on "people problems". Harvard Business Review (December): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Revolutionizing customer service. Harvard Business Review (April): 26-27.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Room for improvement. Harvard Business Review (November): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Take this job and... Harvard Business Review (October): 24.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. The case against long-term incentive plans. Harvard Business Review (October): 22-23.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. The personality traits that hold us back. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 32.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. The scary truth about corporate survival. Harvard Business Review (December): 24-25.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. The surprising financial payoff for entrepreneurs. Harvard Business Review (May): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. These traits help firms grow abroad. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. We conflate different kinds of diversity. Harvard Business Review (September): 22-24.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. "We need to intensify our sense of urgency". Harvard Business Review (May): 94-101.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. What type of forecaster are you? Harvard Business Review (March): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. When authority trumps competence. Harvard Business Review (March): 24-26.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Why people quit their jobs. Harvard Business Review (September): 20-21.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Why recalls often hurt rivals. Harvard Business Review (November): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Why we pass the buck. Harvard Business Review (December): 26-28.

Harvard Business Review. 2016. Winning back lost customers. Harvard Business Review (March): 22-23.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. 2016 McKinsey awards. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 46.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. AI's early conquests. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 30.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Another argument for cognitive diversity. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 32.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Augmented reality in the real world. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 59.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Bet on the jockeys, not the horses. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 32.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Brian Walker: CEO, Herman Miller. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 148.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Carolyn Miles. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 164.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. "Crazy busy": The new status symbol. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Directors aren't dealing with cyberthreats. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 36.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Do search ads really work. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Don't launch your product in 2020. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 30.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Every pivot needs a story. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 24.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Exploiting the power of complete sets. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Global brain drain. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 34.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. HBR survey. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 17.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. HBR survey. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 17.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. He sells, she sells. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 30.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. How companies really use big data. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. How data science is disrupting the job market. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 24.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. How does augmented reality work? Harvard Business Review (November/December): 58.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. How immigrants fuel start-ups. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. How investors really use ESG scores. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 32. (Over 100 rating agencies provide environmental, social, and governance data on publically traded companies. Survey responses show that investors believe ESG data is material to investment performance).

Harvard Business Review. 2017. How short-term quotas affect profits. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 32.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. How to predict turnover on your sales team. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 22-24.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. How venture capitalists really assess a pitch. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Investing in employees pays off. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Is your company weather-resistant. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 32.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. It pays to be a digital leader. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 34.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Jeff Glueck: CEO of Foursquare. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 164-165.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Lessons from the sushi conveyor belt. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Life's work: An interview with Alan Alda actor. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 152.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Life's work: An interview with Michael Strahan athlete/TV host. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 156.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Life's work Mike Krzyzewski coach. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 164.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Mapping employee interactions. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Maria Bartiromo: Global markets editor, Fox Business Network. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 144-145.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Matt Halprin "users are rebelling against ads they find irrelevant". Harvard Business Review (March/April): 27.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Nostalgia makes people more patient. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 36.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Paying for online reviews can backfire. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 22.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. People like the illusion of control. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Prestigious firms make riskier acquisitions. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Rethinking crowdsourcing. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 20-22.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Scale, scope, and the future of M&A. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 73.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Shoppers want a good excuse to spend more. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 30.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Silvan Brauen "You can't rely just on what's popular with the crowd". Harvard Business Review (November/December): 21.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Stop checking off easy to-dos. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 24.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The anxiety effect. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 32.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The battle of the smart glasses. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 62.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The benefits of being a "linchpin". Harvard Business Review (September/October): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The case for focusing on growth, not profitability. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 30.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The costs of bureaucracy. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 30.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The dark side of stretch goals. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The magic of "crowdsourcing". Harvard Business Review (January/February): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The myth of M&A synergies. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The new organization men (and women). Harvard Business Review (March/April): 30.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The power of positive surveying. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 22-24.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The profiles at a glance. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 57.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The pros and cons of suggested donations. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 32.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The purpose-profit connection. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 32.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The rapid rise of golden parachutes. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The real DC power play. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 24.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. The unintended consequence of hiring a chief risk officer. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. This article is free if it snows on April 1. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 34.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Trash talk can backfire. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Was the CEO fired or not? Harvard Business Review (November/December): 30.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. What skills should a founder prioritize? Harvard Business Review (November/December): 22.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. What skills will keep you ahead of AI? Harvard Business Review (March/April): 36.

Harvard Business Review. 2017 When clients are most likely to bolt. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. When compassion conflicts with honesty. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 24.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. When hiring exects, context matters most. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 20-22.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. When technical skill beats emotional intelligence. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 36.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. When your sales staff needs to back off. Harvard Business Review (May/June): 34.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Why big firms struggle to innovate. Harvard Business Review (March/April): 32.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Why extraverted CEOs win in acquisitions. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 22.

Harvard Business Review. 2017 Why fashion brands need outlet malls. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 24.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Why firms really move R&D overseas. Harvard Business Review (January/February): 30.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Why you should sit next to a hard worker. Harvard Business Review (July/August): 30.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Why we hate to change our minds. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 28.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. Writing a plan does increase the odds of success. Harvard Business Review (November/December): 26.

Harvard Business Review. 2017. You can have too many options. Harvard Business Review (September/October): 30.

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