New issue of the Corporate Governance and Organizational Behavior Review journal
The editorial team would like to present a new issue of the Corporate Governance and Organizational Behavior Review journal (Volume 6, Issue 3). The papers published in this issue cover some interesting topics such as consumer behaviour, boardroom characteristics, CSR disclosure, and firm performance.
The full issue of the journal is available at the following link.
In the first paper, Shenaaz Gani and Tafirei Mashamba study the impact of organizational culture on the risk behavior of banks in South Africa using the generalized least squares (GLS) estimation which controls autocorrelation and heteroskedasticity.
In the next study, Meiryani, Gatot Soepriyanto, Angie Elvani, Dianka Wahyuningtias, and Samukri empirically examine the influence of ease of use, security, economic benefits, and financial ability on the continuance usage intention of financial technology payment in Indonesia
The main purpose of the study by Ali Ismajli, Agron Mustafa, Fitore Velijaj, and Leonita Dobrunaj is to assess the impact of the pandemic on online shopping in the case of Kosovo.
The major purpose of the article of Ebrahim Mohammed Al-Matari and Mushari Hamdan Alosaimi is to investigate how women on boards of directors influence firm performance in Saudi Arabia firms.
Luc Manh Hien, Pham Thi Thuy Van, Nguyen Thi Anh Tram, Le Thi Hai Ha, and Mai Thi Anh Dao investigate the determinants influencing the intention to switch internet service providers of Vietnamese consumers.
The objective of the research by Ahmad Faisal Hayek, Malik Muhammad Sheheryar Khan, Sami E. Alajlani, Yousuf Khan, and Soha Salem El Mokdad is to explore how internal audit activity plays a role in the acquisition of external audit services in the national banks of the United Arab Emirates (UAE).
Carmela Di Guida, Alfredo Celentano, Francesco Mirone, and Gabriella D’Amore, in their study, provide evidence of the influence of corporate governance mechanisms on corporate social responsibility (CSR) disclosure released by 483 European listed companies after the EU Directive (2014/95).
Mncane Mthunzi, Bhasela Yalezo, and Cecile Gerwel Proches sought to reveal and analyze the causes for the lack of advancement of black talent in Johannesburg Stock Exchange (JSE)-listed companies, including how they can be dealt with.
Ilir Rexhepi, Naim Ismajli, and Gezim Shabani investigate people’s perceptions and expectations regarding the quality of services in primary health care (PHC) in Kosovo.
By examining the role of the media in the portrayal of electoral violence, Wilfred Oritsesan Olley, Ewomazino Daniel Akpor, Dike Harcourt-Whyte, Samson Ighiegba Omosotomhe, Afam Patrick Anikwe, Edike Kparoboh Frederick, Evwiekpamare Fidelis Olori, and Paul Edeghoghon Umolu highlighted the struggle for power and state resources in electoral contests.
Krenare Shahini-Gollopeni, Donat Rexha, and Medain Hashani explore the role and importance of internal audit in increasing performance in microfinance institutions in Kosovo.
In their paper, Asari Effiong Anam, Nwosu Uchechukwu Wilson, Bassey Ballantyne Ikpeme, Nnana Okoi Ofem, Ruth Bassey Okon, Ude Bassey Obeten, Emmanuel Eshiotse, Unimke Sylvester Akongi, Fredrick Awhen Opoh, and John Thompson Okpa examined the impact of corporate social responsibility (CSR) on the well-being of rural dwellers in Nigeria.
Pamelah Cheuka and Ireen Choga conducted an empirical analysis of the impact of renewable energy generation on productivity in seven countries in the South African Development Community (SADC).
Mentor Lecaj, Granit Curri, and Donat Rexha aim to analyze the credibility and perception of business entities on arbitration with domestic and international elements, which operate particularly in the Republic of Kosovo and the Republic of North Macedonia.
The purpose of the quantitative study by Ahmad Nasser Abuzaid, Yazan Emnawer Al-Haraisa, and Manal Mohammad Alateeq is to determine the mediating effect of work motivations on the relationship between conflict management and employees’ commitment.
Finally, Hasan Mukhibad, Prabowo Yudo Jayanto, Kuat Waluyo Jati, and Muhammad Khafid attempt to prove the role of the SSB attributes (the number of members, SSB expertise in finance/banking, experience, and educational background in shariah) on the risk of shariah compliance.
We hope that the readers of the journal will find this issue worth reading!