Research Methods in Management
- The module «Business research methods» seeks to deliver a holistic view on relevant research designs, methodologies and techniques that might be valuable for master students in business and management.
- choose appropriate research methods, collect and analyze data
- design a research: identify a research problem and question, set clear research purpose, put forward hypotheses
- obtain an empirical evidence and evaluate critically results
- Research cases based on quantitative methods
- Research design
- Qualitative research methodologies and text-mining tools:
- Quantitative methodologies
- ExamFinal project is a data-driven research (small research with preliminary findings covering research methods introducing in the course). The final project can be done individually or in groups (10 students maximum). Short report (does not exceeding 7 pages) should be uploaded in SmartLMS before exam week, otherwise the group of students receive 0 (zero) points for Final project. All projects will be assessed in-written and preliminary grades will be published in SmartLMS, then, if the group plan to increase their grade – the oral defense will be organized using the communication channel of SmartLMS (the short presentation should be done). The grade for each group member will be the same.
- J. P. Verma, & Abdel-Salam G. Abdel-Salam. (2019). Testing Statistical Assumptions in Research. Wiley.
- Saunders, M., Lewis, P., & Thornhill, A. (2015). Research Methods for Business Students (Vol. Seventh edition). New York: Pearson. Retrieved from http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&site=eds-live&db=edsebk&AN=1419381
- Sharan B. Merriam, & Robin S. Grenier. (2019). Qualitative Research in Practice : Examples for Discussion and Analysis: Vol. Second edition. Jossey-Bass.
- Elena Shakina, & Angel Barajas. (2020). “Innovate or Perish?”: Companies under crisis. European Research on Management and Business Economics, 26(3), 145–154. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.iedeen.2020.06.002
- MacKinlay, A. C. (1997). Event Studies in Economics and Finance. Journal of Economic Literature, 35(1), 13–39.