EMAC Election Procedure

The Executive Secretary invites members to make nominations for posts falling vacant on the Executive Committee.


Time frame
As per decision at Steering Committee March 2013, the EMAC elections are conducted in the Fall prior to the next EMAC Annual Conference

  • 1st Round
    • Nomination : 1st week of November (after the October Steering Committee)
    • Deadline for Nomination: 3rd week of November
       
  • 2nd Round:  
    • Elections: Last week of November 
    • Deadline for Election: Mid-December
       
  •   Notification of Results: Beginning of January
     

Elected officers take office after the General Assembly at the EMAC Conference following the elections.
 

EMAC Election Process

  • Nominations shall be endorsed by the nominee.
  • Nominations for the posts of President and Vice-President shall include a short policy statement by the nominee, to be sent out together with the ballot.
  • In the event of there being more than one nomination for a post, a ballot prior to the Annual Conference will be held.

Election:

  • For the post of President, Vice-Presidents and Treasurer each member of the association is entitled to make a nomination and cast one vote.
  • For the vacant posts of National and Regional Representatives, only the members of the country/region are entitled to make a nomination and cast one vote for their respective country/region.
  • Self-nominations are unacceptable

The General Assembly validates the Executive Committee members.

The terms of appointment of the officers shall be as follows:
• President: 2 years
• Past President: 1 year
• President-Elect: 1 year
• Vice-Presidents: 3 years
• Treasurer: 3 years
• National/Regional Representatives: 3 years

If a National or Regional Representative changes his/her affiliation to a non-national/regional university during his/her term of office or is no longer an academic, he/she should step down and the position becomes vacant until the next elections.

The mandates of the Vice Presidents, the Treasurer and the National/Regional Representatives can only be renewed once for the same term of appointment. 

The consecutive mandates of President, Vice-Presidents, Treasurer, and Editor of IJRM /JMB can cumulate for a continuous period of no longer than 10 years in various positions.

After having served for a period of 10 consecutive years in various positions as President, Vice-Presidents, Treasurer, or Editor a person cannot be nominated for the mandate of President, Vice-Presidents, Treasurer, or Editor of IJRM/JMB for a period of 3 years.

The mandate of Past President/President Elect can be combined with the mandates of Vice-Presidents, Treasurer, and Editor of IJRM/JMB for a maximum of 1 year. 

News / What’s coming up?

 

Nine (9) Finalists for the 2018 IJRM Best Article Award

This is award is given to the best paper published in IJRM in 2018. The winning paper is chosen by members of the IJRM Editorial board in two rounds of voting.

  • Optimizing service failure and damage control. Daniel Halbheer, Dennis L. Gärtner, Eitan Gerstner, Oded Koenigsberg. Pages 100-115
  • Endogeneity in survey research. Jon Bingen Sande, Mrinal Ghosh. Pages 185-204
  • Save or (over-)spend? The impact of hard-discounter shopping on consumers' grocery outlay. Els Gijsbrechts, Katia Campo, Mark Vroegrijk. Pages 270-288
  • Temporal myopia in sustainable behavior under uncertainty. Arianne J. van der Wal, Femke van Horen, Amir Grinstein. Pages 378-393
  • New product success in the consumer packaged goods industry: A shopper marketing approach. Lien Lamey, Barbara Deleersnyder, Jan-Benedict E.M. Steenkamp, Marnik G. Dekimpe. Pages 432-452 
  • Extracting brand information from social networks: Integrating image, text, and social tagging data. Jan Klostermann, Anja Plumeyer, Daniel Böger, Reinhold Decker. Pages 538-556 
  • Brand crises in the digital age: The short- and long-term effects of social media firestorms on consumers and brands. Nele Hansen, Ann-Kristin Kupfer, Thorsten Hennig-Thurau. Pages 557-574
  • On the monetary impact of fashion design piracy. Gil Appel, Barak Libai, Eitan Muller. Pages 591-610
  •  Providing health checks as incentives to retain blood donors — Evidence from two field experiments. Sigrun Leipnitz, Martha de Vries, Michel Clement, Nina Mazar. Pages 628-640

Ten (10) finalists for the 2019 Jan Benedict Steenkamp Award for Long-Term Impact

(This award is given annually to papers published in IJRM that are judged to have made a long-term impact on the field of marketing. Eligible papers were published 10-15 years prior to the year the award is being given. For this year, these are papers from 2004-2009 inclusive. Winner will be chosen by a committee with the use of the following criteria: (1) the votes the paper received from the IJRM Editorial Board (resulting from two rounds of voting), (2) the paper’s ISI and Google Scholar citations, and (3) the paper’s quality, as assessed by the award committee’s in-depth reading.)

 

  • Organizational culture, market orientation, innovativeness, and firm performance: an international research odyssey. Rohit Deshpandé, John U Farley. Vol 21, Issue 1, Pages 3–22
  • Corporate social responsibility and consumers' attributions and brand evaluations in a product–harm crisis. Jill Klein, Niraj Dawar. Vol 21, Issue 3, Pages 203–217
  • Tradeoffs in marketing exploitation and exploration strategies: The overlooked role of market orientation. Kyriakos Kyriakopoulos, Christine Moorman.  Vol 21, Issue 3, Pages 219–240
  • Antecedents and purchase consequences of customer participation in small group brand communities. Richard P. Bagozzi, Utpal M. Dholakia. Vol 23, Issue 1, Pages 45-61
  • Multichannel customer management: Understanding the research-shopper phenomenon. Peter C. Verhoef, Scott A. Neslin, Björn Vroomen. Vol 24, Issue 2, Pages 129–148
  • The NPV of bad news. Jacob Goldenberg, Barak Libai, Sarit Moldovan, Eitan Muller. Vol 24, Issue 3, Pages 186–200.
  • Reaping relational rewards from corporate social responsibility: The role of competitive positioning. Shuili Du, C.B. Bhattacharya, Sankar Sen. Vol 24, Issue 3, Pages 224-241
  • Measuring the impact of positive and negative word of mouth on brand purchase probability. Robert East, Kathy Hammond, Wendy Lomax. Vol 25, Issue 3, Pages 215–224
  • Linking marketing capabilities with profit growth. Neil A. Morgan, Rebecca J. Slotegraaf, Douglas W. Vorhies. Vol 26, Issue 4, Pages 284-293.
  • An empirical comparison of the efficacy of covariance-based and variance-based SEM. Werner Reinartz, Michael Haenlein, Jörg Henseler. Vol 26, Issue 4, Pages 332-344

 

 

 


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