Necessary Condition Analysis

An Introduction to Necessary Condition Analysis

An introduction to Necessary Condition Analysis (NCA) for social network analysis.

An Introduction to Necessary Condition Analysis (NCA) for Strategic Management Research

This workshop provides an introduction to Necessary Condition Analysis (NCA) for strategic management research.

Is High Innovative Performance without Brokerage Possible? A Necessary Condition Analysis

I presented my working paper on brokerage and innovative performance to the Discipline of Strategy, Innovation, and Entrepreneurship of the University of Sydney Business School

Necessary Condition Analysis (NCA): Logic, Theory, Methodology, and Applications

A professional development workshop about the logic, theory, methodology, and application of Necessary Condition Analysis.

Is High Innovative Performance without Brokerage Possible? A Necessary Condition Analysis

I presented a working paper at the Department of Management of the University of Kentucky

Do You Need to Be a Broker to Be Innovative? A Necessary Condition Analysis

I gave a virtual presentation to the Social Network Analysis Discussion Group of the University of Saskatchewan on brokerage, innovative performance and Necessary Condition Analysis

Necessary Condition Analysis (NCA): Logic, Theory, Methodology, and Applications

A professional development workshop about the logic, theory, methodology, and application of Necessary Condition Analysis.

Is Brokerage Necessary for Innovative Performance? A Necessary Condition Analysis

I presented a working paper on brokerage, innovative performance, and necessary condition analysis during SUNBELT 2018

Master Thesis Supervision

The idea that established firms occupy a unique competitive position and are able to defend it for a long period of time does not longer apply to most industries. It is impossible for successful top management teams to rest on their laurels as young firms relentlessly challenge the status quo. A product or service that is superior today may be outdated tomorrow. Unencumbered by hierarchical decision-making processes, companies like Uber and AirBNB seem to appear out of nowhere and are able to stir up entire industries.