ARTICLES ET MONOGRAPHIES
Periodic articles and publications / Artículos y publicaciónes
Gouvernance et intÉrÊt GÉnÉral
Governance and general interest / Gobernanza y interés general
Journeys and Destinations: Using Longitudinal Analysis to Explore How Third Sector Organisational Governance Helps to Navigate Sustainable Futures
MODES DE DÉVELOPPEMENT ET DE FINANCEMENT
Modes of development and financing / Modos de desarollo y de financiamiento
Histoire et transformation institutionnelle des banques coopératives bulgares: de l’Empire ottoman à la Première Guerre mondiale
The Role of Community in Crowdfunding Success: Evidence on Cultural Attributes in Funding Campaigns to “Save the Local Theater”
La contribution des coopératives au développement durable : Enjeux et perspectives
Evaluation methods / Métodos de evaluación
Service Delivery Under Translation: Multi‐stakeholder Accountability in the Non‐profit Community Sector in New Zealand
Management / Gestión
Analyzing External Environment Factors Affecting Social Enterprise Development
La finalité des coopératives bancaires : un avantage pour attirer de futurs diplômés
Shared Leadership: Research and Implications for Nonprofit Leadership, Capacity Building, and Education
Social innovation / Innovación social
Social Innovation Practices in the Regional Tourism Industry: Case Study of a Cooperative in Brazil
Public Policies / Politicas Publicas
Situating a Public Funding Experiment within the Landscape of Political Ideas About the Non-profit Sector
Leveraging Nonprofit and Voluntary Action Research to Inform Public Policy
Third Sector Independence: Relations with the State in an Age of Austerity
Nonprofits as Advocates and Providers: A Conceptual Framework
CONCEPTS ET DÉFINITIONS
Concepts and definitions / Conceptos y definiciones
The Oxford Handbook of Mutual, Co-Operative, and Co-Owned Business
Social and Solidarity Economics in India and Brazil
Other / Otros
L’émergence du marché des consultants associatifs: le dispositif local d’accompagnement, un « plan Marshall associatif » ?
Social Entrepreneurship Research in Asia-Pacific: Perspectives and Opportunities
Social Economy in Post-communist Romania: What Kind of Volunteering for What Type of NGOs?
Universities and Third Sector Working in Partnership to Co-deliver Accredited, Community Mental Health Training
Exploring the Nexus: How Public Policy, Public Management and Non-Profit Studies Enrich One Another
Research Shows Demographics, Staffing Challenges Loom for Nonprofits
APPELS À CONTRIBUTIONS
Calls for contributions / Convocatorias de artículos
ÉVÉNEMENTS À VENIR
Events / Eventos
Gouvernance et intÉrÊt GÉnÉral
Governance and general interest / Gobernanza y interés general
Tony Chapman. Voluntary Sector Review, volume 8, issue 1, pages 3-24, March 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “Since the economic downturn, the third sector in the UK has been put under pressure financially. Many snapshot studies of the sector as a whole and its component parts have concluded that the problems that third sector organisations have are due largely to financial pressures. This article challenges such assumptions by focusing on organisational governance. Drawing on longitudinal evidence from the Northern Rock Foundation's Third Sector Trends Study in North East England and Cumbria, which ran from 2008 to 2015, it is shown that focusing too much on organisational income, as a proxy for success, skews understanding of how 'well-governed' third sector organisations operate. The article presents a new methodology and analytical approach to make informed judgements, drawing on longitudinal qualitative and quantitative data – about organisational foresight, enterprise, capability and impact – in order to get a better understanding of the relationship between governance, organisational sustainability and success.”
MODES DE DÉVELOPPEMENT ET DE FINANCEMENT
Tsevetelina Marinova et Nikolay Nenovsky. Revue Internationale de l’Économie Sociale (RECMA), numéro 343, mars 2017.
Résumé issu du l’URL ci-haut : « Cet article présente une reconstruction théorique de l’évolution historique des finances sociales agricoles en Bulgarie, depuis la période de l’Empire ottoman jusqu’à la Première Guerre mondiale. Les auteurs s’attachent à décrire la genèse, la transformation et les formes de développement sur le long terme du crédit coopératif agricole. L’article montre les lignes de force et les mécanismes de ce dernier, en mettant l’accent sur ses interactions avec le marché et l’Etat. »
Matthew Josefy, Thomas J. Dean, Lumina S. Albert and Markus A. Fitza. Entrepreneurship Theory and Practice, volume 41, Issue 2, pages 161 - 182, March 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “Despite increased interest in examining the factors that influence crowdfunding success, the effects of community context have been relatively unexamined. We address this void by examining the role of cultural context in crowdfunding success. Our unique data set of crowdfunding projects to “save the local theater” are homogenous in their goal, allowing us to test whether crowdfunding campaigns in certain communities lead to better funding outcomes than others. Theoretically, our results suggest the need for further integration of community and cultural constructs into models of venture funding, as such variables may have more relevance than previously believed.”
SoumiaOmari International Journal of Innovation and Applied Studies, volume 19, issue2, pages 289-296, February 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “Le Maroc comme beaucoup de pays en développement souffrent des conséquences de la mondialisation. Il connaissait des déficits sociaux et des mutations qui affectaient plusieurs secteurs d’activités ce qui les rend fragiles. Conscient à ces enjeux les pouvoirs publics marocains ont entrepris des mesures afin de renforcer et mettre à niveau les secteurs ayant souffert des répercussions de la concurrence et de mobiliser l’action sociale pour lutter contre la précarité et la pauvreté. Parmi ces mesures, la mise en place du réseau de l’économie sociale qui a été appuyée par l’Initiative Nationale du Développement Humain, lancée par Sa Majesté le Roi Mohammed VI le 18 Mai 2005. La coopérative constitue la colonne vertébrale de l’économie sociale et solidaire. Elle a pour objectif de soutenir ses adhérents et d’améliorer leur situation socioéconomique. L’objet de cet article est de déterminer le rôle des coopératives dans le développement durable. Nous avons tenté dans un premier temps d’aborder les caractéristiques des coopératives ensuite nous avons montré que les coopératives intègrent dans leur gestion des objectifs multiples d’ordre économique, social et écologique. Enfin, nous avons mis l’accent sur l’état des lieux des coopératives marocaines et leurs performances. »
Bronwyn Boon, Richard Greatbanks, Jenny Munro and Michael Gaffney. Health & Social Care in the Community, volume 25, issue 2, pages 402 - 413, March 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “This paper addresses the challenge reported in the research literature of providing adequate accounts of service quality and value to multiple stakeholders. Rather than starting with a particular accountability practice, we examine the accounts of complex service delivery and results from the perspective of five key stakeholder groups. The case study at the empirical centre of this research is a small New Zealand non‐profit organisation that provides community‐based wraparound casework to young people, and their families, with multiple and complex needs. This paper reports on data collected during 2009–2012 through interviews with five key stakeholders of this service: the young people, the caseworkers, the co‐providers, the managers and the funders. Drawing on translation theory, the different points of reference and the consequential shifts in focus, content and meaning within the multiple stakeholder accounts are traced. The findings show that while each stakeholder group brings a unique point of reference to the service delivery, there are degrees of overlap in the focus and content of the accounts. This is particularly evident in the ‘relationship’ dimension. While overlaps may exist, points of invisibility are also revealed. Accountability tensions can be traced directly to these points of invisibility. As a result of this analysis, it is argued that more explicit attention to the impact of multiple stakeholders at the level of epistemology provides a mechanism for addressing some of the tensions routinely raised.”
Michelle Medina Munro and Charles Belanger. Social Enterprise Journal, volume 13, issue 1, pages 38 - 52, March 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “The purpose of this paper is to analyze how factors in the external environment affect social enterprise (SE) development in Canada. With the decline in government funding for non-profit organizations, SE development is gaining greater traction. SEs are businesses and can be analyzed with methods similar to those for traditional businesses. Just as the external environment is important for assessing the success of businesses, in this study, the authors examine the external environment related to SEs. In this statistical analysis, the authors compared 62 factors across 33 census metropolitan areas (CMAs) in Canada while treating SE revenue as the dependent variable. Links between the dependent variable and the external environment were analyzed through correlation and regression tests. Publicly available revenue figures for non-profit SEs by CMAs were compared with a selection of external environment factors, including demographic information and health indicators, also organized by CMA, as published by Statistics Canada. The analysis demonstrated that three of the factors displayed significant positive correlation and one resulted in a predictive value. Positive correlations were discovered between SE revenue per capita and three of the variables: university education, perceived health, very good or excellent and no religious affiliation. Only university education was found to have predictive value. This study is the first to compare SE revenue and the external environment across Canada’s CMAs. The results show that factors in the external environment create conditions more conducive to SE development.”
Marie-Claude Beaudin et Michel Séguin. Revue international de l’économie sociale (RECMA), numéro 343, mars 2017.
Résumé issue du l’URL ci-haut : « En tant que coopérative, la coopérative financière a comme finalité de satisfaire au maximum ses membres-clients alors que l’entreprise classique vise la maximisation des bénéfices. Les candidats disponibles sur le marché de l’emploi sont-ils sensibles à la finalité poursuivie par les entreprises lorsqu’ils décident de poser leur candidature ? Le cas échéant, est-ce que la satisfaction de la clientèle est une finalité plus attractive que la maximisation des bénéfices ? Cet article présente les résultats d’une étude effectuée auprès d’étudiants d’une école de commerce. Les résultats confirment l’hypothèse que la finalité de l’entreprise influence l’attractivité organisationnelle et que la finalité coopérative est plus attractive que celle d’une banque traditionnelle. »
Max Freund. Journal of Nonprofit Education and Leadership, volume 7, issue 1, pages, January 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “As organizational management becomes more complex, shared leadership represents a promising practice for enabling greater adaptability, leadership development, and stakeholder engagement. This emerging view of leadership provides a counterpoint to traditional “heroic” models of leadership by recognizing team members’ exercise of mutual influence toward achieving group and organizational goals. This article seeks to clarify some definitional confusion and provides a brief summary of findings from empirical research literature regarding antecedents, mediating processes, and contingency factors. To integrate the research and make it more actionable, a number of key enabling conditions for shared leadership are proposed including supportive environmental factors (mindsets and cultures, practices and processes, and roles and structure) that can promote an enabling climate of psychological empowerment, trust and safety, and common purpose. Strategies are recommended for nonprofit leaders and capacity builders to build shared leadership and for nonprofit management educators to incorporate these themes into their teaching.”
Carlos Quandt, Alex Ferraresi, Claudineia Kudlawicz, Janaína Martins and Ariane Machado. Social Enterprise Journal, volume 13, issue 1, pages 78=94, March 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “This paper aims to analyze the main elements of the process of social innovation by using a case of a tourism cooperative created by an underprivileged community in Northeastern Brazil while assessing the applicability of the conceptual framework proposed by Centre de Recherche sur les Innovations Sociales (CRISES) in that context. The case study was based mainly on content analysis of semi-structured interviews with cooperative managers and members, complemented by direct observation, analysis of documents and data from secondary sources. The process of social innovation in the tourism cooperative presents distinctive characteristics that are not adequately captured by the dimensions that are proposed in the CRISES framework. Alternative frameworks may contribute additional perspectives to complement and expand the current approach to the analysis of social innovation in diverse contexts. The study indicates the need for more appropriate territorially based metrics and assessment models for particular configurations and settings of social innovation, such as in this case. The paper contributes to a better understanding of the diversity of social innovation possibilities and how extant analytical frameworks may be adapted and expanded to capture such diversity.”
Public Policies / Politicas Publicas
Karine Levasseur and Sid Frankel. Voluntary Sector Review, volume 8, issue 1, pages 67 - 88, March 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “This article examines a recent funding experiment in one sub-national jurisdiction in Canada. Implemented as a two-year pilot project, this experiment included multi-year funding to non-profit organisations, a single window application portal and rationalisation of reporting requirements when multiple departmental funders are present. To understand the experiment, we situate it in the context of seminal political ideas about the non-profit sector. We assess whether it is a movement away from new public management (NPM) or an adoption of the marketisation of public services and use of the non-profit sector as an instrument to reverse civic decline of third-way politics or if it represents increased collaborative governance practices. We argue that while this represents a meaningful departure from NPM, it is only a partial reflection of third-way and collaborative governance as well as a pragmatic response to situational factors.”
Brenda K. Bushouse. Policy Studies Journal, volume 45, issue 1, pages 50-70, February 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “The field of nonprofit and voluntary action (NVA) studies in the United States originates in the 1970s and has since grown to encompass multiple scholarly associations around the world and graduate degree programs producing faculty with NVA as their primary scholarly focus. This article introduces readers to the NVA field by describing the development of the field, its scholarly associations and publication venues, and education programs. The second section discusses three areas of foundational research: why nonprofit organizations exist, why people give, and nonprofit relations with government. Each of these areas can be drawn upon by public policy scholars to more fully understand how individuals and nonprofit organizations participate in the policy process. The final section identifies three nexuses with policy process: policy design, advocacy, and the role of foundations. These are three areas that have significant potential for research collaborations to connect NVA with policy process literature.”
Valérie Egdell and Matthew Dutton. Voluntary Sector Review, volume 8, issue 1, pages 25 – 40, March 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “Third sector organisations deliver a range of public services for government. They are valued and trusted by commissioners, clients and wider society because of their independence. However, the extent to which the third sector is independent is questioned. Drawing on qualitative longitudinal research with third sector organisations in Scotland, this article explores how third sector organisations delivering public services manage the demands of changing funding structures and relationships with government, and the implications for their independence. It explores how organisations understand and negotiate the tension between their independence and mission driven social action, and delivering commissioned and contracted public services. In doing so, it highlights the challenges to independence in a dynamically changing political, policy and financial climate, as well as opportunities for organisations to emphasise their distinctive contribution to public service delivery.”
Rachel Fyall. Policy Studies Journal, volume 45, issue 1, pages 121-143, February 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “While nonprofit organizations are frequently understood as influencing policy through advocacy, the policy influence of nonprofit service provision has not been widely acknowledged within the context of the policy process. In spite of this oversight, nonprofit organizations have significant discretion over the publicly funded services they provide, and public policy is continuously shaped through nonprofit service delivery. Furthermore, nonprofit organizations frequently embody the roles of interest group and policy implementer simultaneously. The advocate-provider framework presented here situates these concurrent nonprofit functions within the policy process context. This framework connects research and theory across policy process, public management, and nonprofit management scholarship. The advocate-provider perspective challenges assumptions from existing scholarship while highlighting the need for future research that jointly investigates nonprofit advocacy, public service provision, and policy processes.”
CONCEPTS ET DÉFINITIONS
Jonathan Michie, Joseph R. Blasi and Carlo Borzaga. Exford University Press. 704 pages, March 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “The Oxford Handbook of Mutuals and Co-Owned Business investigates all types of 'member owned' organizations, whether consumer co-operatives, agricultural and producer co-operatives, worker co-operatives, mutual building societies, friendly societies, credit unions, solidarity organizations, mutual insurance companies, or employee-owned companies. Such organizations can be owned by their consumers, the producers, or the employees - whether through single-stakeholder or multi-stakeholder ownership. This complex set of organizations is named differently across countries: from 'mutual' in the UK, to 'solidarity cooperatives' in Latin America. In some countries, such organizations are not even officially recognized and thus lack a specific denomination. For the sake of clarity, this Handbook will refer to member-owned organizations to encompass the variety of non-investor-owned organizations, and in the national case study chapters the terms used will be those most widely employed in that country. These alternative corporate forms have emerged in a variety of economic sectors in almost all advanced economies since the time of the industrial revolution and the development of capitalism, through the subsequent creation and dominance of the limited liability company. Until recently, these organizations were generally regarded as a rather marginal component of the economy. However, over the past few years, member-owned organizations have come to be seen in some countries, at least, as potentially attractive in light of their ability to tackle various economic and social concerns, and their relative resilience during the financial and economic crises of 2007-2013.
Leandro Pereira Morais, Anup Dash, and Miguel Juan Bacic. Social Enterprise Journal, volume 13, issue 1, pages 95-112, March 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “The purpose of this paper is to present the policies in the field of social and solidarity economics (SSE) in India and in Brazil, to draw a comparison between them and to present their strengths and weaknesses. This proposal is based on the innovative initiative of an ongoing collaboration between India and Brazil in the field of SSE within the South-South Triangular Cooperation framework of the International Labor Organization. The methodological procedures used for the elaboration of this article were: literature review in both countries and field trips to India and Brazil. The study helped us understand the realities of SSE in both countries. The importance of SSE can be observed as a means to deal with poverty and the need to generate income for portions of the population, in spite of the historic, cultural, political, economic and social differences. The Indian experience contributes to the theme of the insertion of women in the mechanisms of generation of work positions and income opportunities, whereas the Brazilian experience contributes to the topic of social cooperativism. Despite the contributions of SSE to mitigate poverty and income deficiency, considering a significant share of the poor, particularly in India, the mechanisms for inclusion of this population are limited. A similar situation, however, to a lesser degree can also be observed in Brazil. This study is an input for the elaboration of public policies of SSE, including the advantages of its transversality. Besides, it will also help in the analysis and elaboration of social policies from an integrated and emancipatory view. Within the international context, the authors understand that this was the first comparative study on the topic of SSE, undertaken between Brazil and India”
Simon Cottin-Marx. Revue Internationale de l’Économie Sociale(RECMA), issue 343, mars 2017.
Résumé issue du l’URL ci-haut : « Le recours aux consultants n’est pas une pratique nouvelle dans le monde associatif, son développement dans le secteur est indiscutable ces dix dernières années. L’auteur montre dans cet article que l’émergence d’un marché du conseil associatif ne résulte pas d’un effet de mode, mais celui d’une impulsion publique, qui s’inscrit elle-même dans une histoire plus longue. L’auteur rappelle que l’action publique a indéniablement favorisé l’émergence du marché des consultants. Il explique ensuite que le dispositif local d’accompagnement (DLA), en tant que politique publique, a joué le rôle d’un petit « plan Marshall associatif » structurant un marché du consulting spécifique à ce secteur. »
Subhanjan Sengupta and Arunaditya Sahay. Social Enterprise Journal, volume 13, issue 1, pages 17-37, March 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “This paper aims to facilitate researchers, academicians and entrepreneurs gain insights on the social entrepreneurship concept and future research opportunities in the context of the Asia-Pacific countries (APAC).The diversity of social entrepreneurship phenomenon visible in 101 journal publications was reviewed and analyzed to identify research perspectives and opportunities, with special focus on papers published on the APAC context between 1998 and 2015. The keywords for search were “social entrepreneurship”, “social enterprises”, “social entrepreneur” and the names of all countries in APAC. The study identifies three prominent themes in need of more research in the APAC countries: contextual, institutional and personal factors surrounding social entrepreneurship; usage of market orientation by social enterprises to generate economic and social value; and impact of social entrepreneurship education on generating talent pool for social enterprises. During the review on the social entrepreneurship concept, it was felt that most research originated from both sides of the Atlantic rather than the APAC. Interestingly, no review was found on research published on social entrepreneurship as perceived and practiced in APAC. Therefore, this paper would be of particular value to any researcher who would conduct social entrepreneurship research in the Asia-Pacific context. Asia-Pacific offers immense scope for empirical research for theory generation and theory testing in different contexts.”
Dragan, A., Popa, N. Journal of Balkan and Near Eastern Studies, volume 23, issue 3, pages 330-350, March 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “This article analyses the social economy from the perspective of NGOs and voluntary work. The research was conducted on four different territorial levels in the Western Region of Romania and employed both quantitative (questionnaires administered to the general population and within NGOs, bivariate analyses) and qualitative (semi-structured interviews within NGOs) methods of analysis. This method of working has allowed a picture of NGOs and volunteering to be formed that is correlated with territorial realities in the western part of Romania. It has thus been possible to see what underlies the coming into existence of NGOs, their economic scale, and what areas they succeed in addressing. Secondly, a description is provided of the typical Western Region volunteer, focusing mainly on social and motivational aspects.”
Mark Richardson, Owain Jones, Carolyn Wallace, Sheree Williams. Widening Participation and Lifelong Learning, volume 19, issue 1, pages 77 - 94, March 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “Mental Health First Aid (MHFA) is an internationally recognised training package, originally designed for tackling stigma and for promoting awareness of mental health across communities. Despite the international popularity of the programme, charges for delivery in Wales of what is otherwise an education programme means the MHFA (Wales) is often an option only to those working in organisations or those who can pay. This seems to defeat the original vision of Mental Health First Aid Australia of "a community where everyone has the first aid skills to support people with mental health problems" (Mental Health First Aid Foundation, Australia 2015). Recognising this as a widening participation (WP) issue, the University of South Wales (USW) along with its outreach initiative the University Heads of the Valleys (UHOVI) and third sector partner, Training in Mind (TiM), developed the first ever level four accredited version of the MHFA (Wales). The five credit module, through a bursary offered by UHOVI, now offers funded opportunities for local community participants who are living in what are otherwise termed 'hard-to-reach' areas, to access the training. The training is delivered exclusively through TiM where access to the MHFA (Wales) training remains committed to tackling stigma, discrimination as well as helping to build community resilience – while equally supporting wider knowledge of community widening participation in learning.”
Special issue of the Policy Studies Journal, volume 45, issue 1, February 2017.
Corporate Philanthropy Report, volume 32, issue 2, March 2017.
Abstract excerpted from the URL cited above: “After years of research showing the need for additional investment in technology, staffing and strategic planning, the nation’s nonprofits have made strides in these areas that experts say are critical to successful fundraising. Unfortunately, new challenges have arisen—including demographics and job churn—that are hampering charities’ abilities to fundraise, providing an opening for corporate donors interested in helping their nonprofit partners build capacity and sustainable long-term growth. According to research by SEI Inc., an investment management firm, most nonprofits have invested in resources, technology and culture to support fundraising success; spend enough on advertising and awareness campaigns; and have sufficient staff dedicated to fundraising efforts.”
® Biens communs et territoires. Appel à articles de la revue Espaces et Sociétés. Date limite pour soumission : 15 avril 2017. (RECALL)
® Nonprofit Management in Transition. Special issue of Administrative Sciences. Deadline for submission: 30th April, 2017.
® 5ème Journée Internationale de Recherche sur la Gestion des Entreprises Sociales et Solidaires (GESS). 7 et 8 décembre 2017, Reims. Date limite pour soumission : 15 mai 2017.
® Les communs aux confins de la matérialité: Investiguer les dimensions matérielles et immatérielles des communs. Appel à article pour un numéro thématique de la revue 'Développement durable et territoires. Date limite pour soumission: 30 avril 2017. (Rappel)
® Social Enterprise and Networks. Special issue of Social Enterprise Journal. Deadline for submission: January 24th, 2018. (RECALL)
® Challenges and Opportunities in the Sharing Economy. Special Issue of Journal of Management Studies. Deadline for submission: January 15th, 2018. (RECALL)
® Des émergences à la reconnaissance. Trajectoires d’innovation. 5e édition du Colloque international du CRISES. 6 et 7 avril 2017. Université du Québec à Montréal (UQAM), Montréal, Québec, Canada. (Rappel)
® Leadership for Public and Social Value. The 2nd PUPOL conference organized by the Open University. 6th-7th April, 2017, Open University. Milton Keynes, Royaume-Uni. (RECALL)
® Hybrid organizations: walking at the edge between economic performance and social & environmental impact. The 1st IESE-LUISS Conference on Responsibility, Sustainability and Social Entrepreneurship. 18 et 19 avril, 2017. Rome, Italy. (RECALL)
® International Symposium on Social Entrepreneurship 2017. Organised by The Asia Centre for Social Entrepreneurship and Philanthropy (ACSEP) at the National University of Singapore Business School ACSEP. 21th, 2017, April, Singapore. (RECALL)
® The Many Faces of Nonprofit Governance. 2017 Biennial Conference on Nonprofit Governance organized by the Midwest Center for Nonprofit Leadership at UMKC and The Nonprofit Quarterly, in collaboration with the Governance Section of ARNOVA (Association for Research on Nonprofit Organizations and Voluntary Action) and the Alliance for Nonprofit Management. 27th -28th April, 2017. Kansas City, Missouri, U.S.A. (RECALL)
® Trajectoires des innovations sociales. Entre innovation et isomorphismes ? Colloque organisé par le Centre interdisciplinaire de recherche et d’information sur les entreprises collectives (CIRIEC-Canada), le TIESS (Territoires innovants en économie sociale et solidaire) et le Centre de recherche sur les innovations sociales (CRISES), dans le cadre du 85ème congrès de l'ACFAS (colloque scientifique #429). 8 et 9 mai 2017, Université McGill, Montréal, Québec. (Rappel)
® IV Conferencia Internacional de Monedas Sociales y Complementarias: Dinero, Conciencia y Valores para el Cambio Social. La UOC coorganizará el evento con la Research Association on Monetary Innovation and Community and Complementary Currency Systems (RAMICS), el International Journal of Community Currency Research (IJCCR), el Instituto de la Moneda Social (IMS), la Xarxa d'Economia Solidària (XES) y la Sustainability School. Del 10 al 14 de Mayo, 2017, Barcelona, Spain. (RECALL)
® 2nd International Symposium on Accounting and Reporting: Co-operative Socio-economic Transformation. Organized by the Centre of Excellence in Accounting and Reporting for Co-operatives and the Co-operative Management Education. 11th - 13th May, 2017. Saint Marys University, Halifax, Nouvelle-Écosse, Canada. (RECALL)
® Commerce équitable et développement durable. Colloque organisé par le Département Techniques de Commercialisation et de Communication de l’École Supérieure de Technologie. Du 18 au 20 mai 2017, Agadir, Maroc. (RECALL)
® Comment former à l'économie sociale et solidaire? Engagement, citoyenneté, développement. Forum International de l'ESS du Réseau Inter-Universitaire de l'Economie Sociale et Solidaire (RIUESS), le Réseau Développement durable et Lien social (2DLiS) et le Réseau Marocain de l'Economie sociale et solidaire (REMESS). Ce Forum est co-organisé par l'Université Cadi Ayyad de Marrakech (Maroc) et l'Université de Haute-Alsace. 22 au 24 mai 2017. Marrakech, Maroc. (Rappel)
® Histoire de la coopération : expériences et pratiques. Trois journées d’études organisées par Le centre Georges Chevrier de l'université de Bourgogne autour des pratiques et des expériences des entreprises coopératives. Entre juin 2017 et février 2018, Dijon, Paris. (RECALL)
® Nonprofits and the Social Economy: From Far and Wide. ANSER (Association for Nonprofit and Social Economy Research/ARES (l’Association de recherche sur les organismes sans but lucratif et de l’économie sociale) 2017 Conference. 31St May- 2nd June, 2017. Ryerson University, Toronto, Ontario, Canada. (RECALL)
® The Nonprofit Worlds in Asia: Diverse Perspectives from a Fragmented Field of Study. The first-ever ARNOVA-Asia Conference. Organized by the Association for Research on Nonprofit Organizations and Voluntary Action (ARNOVA), partnering with the China Institute for Philanthropy and Social Innovation at Renmin University of China’s School of Public Administration and Policy. June 6th -7th, 2017. Renmin University of Chia, Beijing, China. (RECALL)
® 4ème Congrès Européen de l’ESS. Rencontre organisée par DOCK, Zone d’Economie Sociale et Solidaire. 9 -11 juin 2017, Athènes, Grèce.
® Developing Inclusive, Collaborative and Responsible Businesses: Co-operatives in Theory, Policy and Practice. The International Co-operative Alliance Committee on Co-operative Research global research conference. June 20th – 24th, 2017. Stirling, Scotland. (RECALL)
® What's Next? Disruptive/Collaborative Economy or Business as Usual? Colloque organised by the Society for the Advancement of Socio-Economics. 29th June - 1ST July, 2017, Lyon, France. (RECALL)
® Social enterprise for sustainable societies. 6th EMES International Research Conference on Social Enterprise organized in partnership with the Interdisciplinary Research Center on Work, State and Society (CIRTES, Université catholique de Louvain) and the Social Enterprise Belgian Interuniversity Attraction Pole (IAP). 3rd - 6th July 2017. Université catholique de Louvain (Louvain-la-Neuve), Belgium. (RECALL)
® The Political Organization of Markets: Social Movements, Stakeholders and Non-market Strategy. Conference convening as part of the 33rd annual colloquium of the European Group of Organization Studies’ (EGOS) - Sub-theme 25. 7th - 8th July, 2017. Copenhagen, Denmark. (RECALL)
® The changing face of philanthropy? Philanthropy in an era of hybridity and alternative forms of organizing. 8th International Conference organized by the European Research Network On Philanthropy. 13th - 14th July 2017, Copenhagen Business School, Copenhagen, Denmark. (RECALL)
® 2016 PNP Division Professional Development Workshops at the 77th Annual Meeting of the Academy of Management. The Public and Nonprofit Division (PNP) encourages creative PDW proposals that relate to the 2017 Conference theme of At the Interface. 4th - 5th August, 2017. Atlanta; Georgia. (RECALL)
® Économie sociale et économie politique : regards croisés sur l’histoire et sur les enjeux contemporains. Les XXXVIIèmes journées de l'AÉS (Association d’Économie Sociale) organisés par le Laboratoire d’économie dionysien. 7 et 8 septembre 2017. Université Paris 8, St-Denis, France. (Rappel)
® Social and Sustainable Finance and Impact Investing Conference. Track in the 16th FRAP - Finance, Risk and Accounting Perspectives. 25th - 27th September, 2017, Cambridge, UK. (RECALL)
® Social and Solidarity Economy, Sustainability and Innovation: facing former and new social issues. 6th CIRIEC International Research Conference on Social Economy. 29th November - 2nd December, 2017 Manaus, Brazil. (RECALL)
® Beyond Boundaries? Organisations, Systems and Social Innovation. The ninth annual International Social Innovation Research Conference (ISIRC 2017) organized in partnership with SIERC and EMES. 12th - 14th December, 2017, Melbourne, Australia. (RECALL)
Conditions d’utilisation et de diffusion
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