We are grateful to Cambridge Judge Business School at the University of Cambridge for sponsoring this award.
Nominations may be submitted by any current member of the Strategic Management Society, and self-nominations are welcome. To be eligible for nomination, an article must have been published in the previous five years (for 2020 - 2015-2019 final published manuscript date in print).
Nominations should include:
Nominations must be submitted via email to both Christy Shropshire and Nicolai Foss no later than July 31, 2020.
The Award Review Committee will consist of the leadership from the Behavioral Strategy and Strategic Leadership & Governance Interest Groups. All nominated articles will be reviewed by a minimum of 3 members of the IG leadership teams, who will make a recommendation to IG Chairs for the award-winning publication. Criteria for evaluation of publications include:
The Behavioral Strategy and Strategic Leadership & Governance Interest Groups are pleased to invite nominations for the inaugural Sucheta Nadkarni Award for Outstanding Publication on Women Executive Leadership. We are grateful to Cambridge Judge Business School at the University of Cambridge for sponsoring this award in memory of our friend and colleague Sucheta Nadkarni (1967-2019). The award recognizes a refereed journal publication with potential to significantly impact our understanding of women executive leadership.
Professor Nadkarni’s scholarship in the area of strategic leadership, competitive dynamics, and gender diversity, has been influential across academia and practice. She was Gender Equality Champion at the University of Cambridge (2016-2019) and served as the Director of the Wo+Men’s Leadership Centre at Cambridge Judge Business School, where she designed a popular Executive Education program to develop the next generation of women leaders.
Leaning Out: How Negative Recruitment Experiences Shape Women's Decisions to Compete for Executive Roles
Brands, Raina & Fernandez-Mateo, Isabel. (2016). Leaning Out: How Negative Recruitment Experiences Shape Women's Decisions to Compete for Executive Roles. Administrative Science Quarterly. 10.1177/0001839216682728.