My latest paper “Improving business resilience through organizational embeddedness in CSR” has been published at the Development and Learning in Organizations: An International Journal (ISSN: 1477-7282) as a feature article.
The paper builds upon CSR literature by incorporating the concept of embeddedness and then proposing how such an approach can strengthen an organization and increase its resilience.
Suggested citation: Lamprinakis, L. (2019). Improving business resilience through organizational embeddedness in CSR. Development and Learning in Organizations: An International Journal, 33(1): 24-27.
I will be presenting at the Food Safety Day (Mattryghetsdagen) on November 21. The event takes place at Nofima and I will present our recent work on Food Safety governance. This is the final seminar of the PathFoodChain project that examined the overall strategies and decision-making systems on food safety – from risk assessment to risk management and communications.
My presentation will focus on our latest study on food safety governance in the meat industry in Norway and Sweden. We map the established governance systems and highlight the key challenges and areas of emerging threats. The topic is very relevant these days since biosecurity has become an elevated issue in both countries. Our analysis further stresses the need for effective and efficient governance systems and practices in the sector.
A recent article on Science News magazine offers a new, revisionist approach to the origin of money, that is somewhat contrary to what we believe in economics:
That well-worn story gets money all wrong, anthropologists and archaeologists say. “Adam Smith based his ‘creation myth’ of financial systems on ignorance of what actually happened in the past,” says archaeologist Robert Rosenswig of the University at Albany in New York.
Early governments created money to pay off public works debts and to collect taxes […] Bartering had nothing to do with it.
I will be speaking at the Belfast Summit on Global Food Integrity (May 28-31) about the strategies and the decision-making framework of food risk analysis in the Nordics. The talk reflects on a recent research study conducted by the University of Oslo (UiO) and the Norwegian Institute of Bioeconomy Research (NIBIO).
The title of our abstract is “Uncovering the strategies within the decision-making framework of food risk analysis in the Nordics”