Testing Cross-National Conflict Shifting theory: An analysis of Chiquita Brands' transnational crisis in Colombia

Vanessa Bravo, Juan Carlos Molleda, Andrés Felipe Giraldo Dávila, Luis Horacio Botero

Resultado de la investigación: Contribución a una revistaArtículo

3 Citas (Scopus)

Resumen

This study uses the Cross-National Conflict Shifting theory to analyze Chiquita Brands' transnational crisis originated in Colombia with consequences in the United States. The research includes a content analysis and a case study conducted by U.S. and Colombian scholars. This research contributes to the global public relations' body of knowledge by supporting 9 out of the 10 CNCS theoretical propositions, and further supporting the theory with 3 research questions and 8 hypotheses (2 partially supported, 6 supported). © 2012 Elsevier Inc.
Idioma originalInglés estadounidense
Páginas (desde-hasta)57-59
Número de páginas3
PublicaciónPublic Relations Review
DOI
EstadoPublicada - 1 mar 2013

Huella dactilar

conflict theory
Colombia
Testing
Public relations
content analysis
knowledge
Cross-national
Content analysis
Body of knowledge

Citar esto

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Testing Cross-National Conflict Shifting theory: An analysis of Chiquita Brands' transnational crisis in Colombia. / Bravo, Vanessa; Molleda, Juan Carlos; Dávila, Andrés Felipe Giraldo; Botero, Luis Horacio.

En: Public Relations Review, 01.03.2013, p. 57-59.

Resultado de la investigación: Contribución a una revistaArtículo

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AU - Molleda, Juan Carlos

AU - Dávila, Andrés Felipe Giraldo

AU - Botero, Luis Horacio

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AB - This study uses the Cross-National Conflict Shifting theory to analyze Chiquita Brands' transnational crisis originated in Colombia with consequences in the United States. The research includes a content analysis and a case study conducted by U.S. and Colombian scholars. This research contributes to the global public relations' body of knowledge by supporting 9 out of the 10 CNCS theoretical propositions, and further supporting the theory with 3 research questions and 8 hypotheses (2 partially supported, 6 supported). © 2012 Elsevier Inc.

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