Now showing items 600-619 of 1097

    • Kia kaha Europe: Teaching and Learning European Union Law in New Zealand 

      Masselot, A. (University of Canterbury. Department of Accounting and Information Systems, 2016)
    • Kia kaha Europe: Teaching and Learning European Union Law in New Zealand 

      Masselot, A. (University of Canterbury. Department of Accounting and Information Systems, 2016)
      How do we as teachers make European Union law obviously relevant to students studying at a university level in New Zealand? The relationship between New Zealand and the European Union is strong and important – from our ...
    • King v Grundon: The need for real and substantial harm in defamation 

      Cheer, U. (University of Canterbury. School of Law, 2012)
      I want to talk today about a recent decision of the UK High Court called King v Grundon. This was a defamation decision given extempore, which means an oral judgment given by the judge at the time – live, so to speak, or ...
    • The Knowledge Economy/Society: The Latest Example of “Measurement Without Theory”? 

      Oxley, L.; Walker, P.; Thorns, D.; Wang, H. (Department of EconomicsUniversity of Canterbury. Economics.University of Canterbury. Sociology., 2008)
      The world has embraced a set of concepts (knowledge driven growth) which are seen as the ‘core of future growth and wellbeing’ without any commonly agreed notion of what they are, how they might be measured, and crucially ...
    • Knowledge Sharing in IT Consultant and SME Interactions 

      Bradshaw, A.; Pulakanam, V.; Cragg, P. (University of Canterbury. Department of Accounting and Information SystemsUniversity of Canterbury. Management, Marketing, and Entrepreneurship, 2015)
      Many SMEs depend on consultants to overcome knowledge barriers, especially for IT projects. This paper aims to determine how IT consultants affect the IT knowledge of SMEs when IT consultants and SMEs interact. Data were ...
    • Lamb v London Borough of Camden: A Case of Shifting Foundations 

      Todd, S. (University of Canterbury. School of Law, 1982)
      What is the proper test of causation when a defendant's breach of duty does not by itself cause damage to a plaintiff but provides the opportunity for a deliberate and harmful intervention by a third-party'?
    • The "Last Mile" Problem in Personalized Medicine: a Dynamic Interactive Graphical Software Solution 

      Fountain, J.; Gunby, P. (University of Canterbury. Department of Economics and Finance, 2010)
      Clinicians and patients typically experience difficulty with the conditional probability reasoning (Bayes Theorem) required to make inferences about health states on the basis of diagnostic test results. This problem will ...
    • The Law Around Leaking and Breach of Confidence 

      Cheer, U. (University of Canterbury. School of Law, 2013)
      As we know, it’s been a month of leaking, blogging and breaching court orders. I thought it would be a good idea to try and answer some general questions around the relevant laws, some of which have got mangled a bit in ...
    • The law of climate change mitigation in New Zealand 

      Schofield, Simon anthony (University of Canterbury. Law, 2012)
      As the world strives to reduce greenhouse gas emissions to mitigate climate change, the law has a crucial role to play in supporting mitigation solutions. Starting with the common law's potential for the development of a ...
    • Leading in a Post-disaster Setting: Guidance for Human Resource Practitioners 

      Nilakant, Venkataraman; Walker, Bernard; Rochford, Kylie; Van Heugten, Kate (2013)
      Based on a qualitative study of four organisations involving 47 respondents following the extensive 2010 – 2011 earthquakes in Christchurch, New Zealand, this paper presents some guidance for human resource practitioners ...
    • Learning to exchange time: Benefits and obstacles to time banking 

      Ozanne, L.K. (University of Canterbury. Management, 2010)
      Findings from a qualitative study of Time Bank members from the first Time Bank in New Zealand are reported. Using focus groups, this study identifies benefits of Time Banking in terms of physical, human, social, and ...
    • Lecturing proficiency and effectiveness of New Zealand accounting and finance academics 

      Adler, R.; Crombie, N.; Roberts, H.; Dixon, K. (University of Canterbury. Department of Accounting and Information Systems, 2015)
      The manuscript comprises a literature review in progress, to examine research relevant to how accounting and finance academics can improve their proficiency and effectiveness as teachers. The notion of improving proficiency ...
    • The legal environment of Salmond’s time 

      Finn, J.N. (University of Canterbury. School of Law., 2006)
      What was the legal environment in New Zealand in 1906? What might John Salmond have found he needed to learn to appreciate the changes in New Zealand legal culture since he had departed for Adelaide in 1897? We can approach ...
    • The legal implications of bioprospecting in the Antarctic region 

      Rogan-Finnemore, Michelle (University of Canterbury, 2005)
      The term ‘bioprospecting’ was only coined within the past few decades. Today, it is still difficult to find consensus on its legal meaning. What it appears to represent is the range of activities associated with searching ...
    • Legislative drafting in nineteenth century Australia and the first permanent Parliamentary Draftsmen 

      Finn, J.N. (University of Canterbury. School of Law., 1994)
      This paper sets out to explore a largely unstudied aspect of Australian legal history. Many studies have been published about different areas of law and periods of reform or change in the law. Yet little has been written ...
    • The Legitimacy of CEO Pay: The Discourse of Telecom, the Media and the Public 

      Tan, V.; Crombie, N.A. (University of Canterbury. Department of Accounting and Information Systems, 2011)
      This paper investigates how Telecom Corporation of New Zealand Ltd (Telecom) managed its legitimacy after announcing the Chief Executive Officer’s (CEO’s) pay in 2009 as well as the media’s and public’s reaction to Telecom’s ...
    • 'Legitimate Expectation' and the Rules of Natural Justice 

      Caldwell, J.L. (University of Canterbury. School of Law, 1983)
      In recent years the nature and boundaries of "the duty to act fairly" has been the predominant subject of judicial and academic concern in any discussion on the application of the rules of natural justice. Now that the ...
    • The Levers of Control in the Boardroom 

      Crombie, N.A.; Geekie, T.J. (University of Canterbury. Department of Accounting and Information Systems, 2010)
      Purpose: The paper challenges agency and stewardship theories’ straw person conceptions of human behaviour and discusses how the board of directors can use accounting and control systems to effectively moderate a realistic ...
    • Library Decision Making Informed by Customer Values 

      McKnight, Susan (Nottingham Business School, Nottingham Trent University, 2010)
      'Customer value' is a much used and, in a number of cases, a misunderstood term, with emphasis placed on a priori categories of what provides value for the customer, rather than an effort to understand value from a customer ...
    • Limited time to make a change : an investigation into charitable behaviour around a deadline. 

      Bolderston, Rose Evelyn (University of Canterbury. Economics, 2015)
      I conduct a laboratory experiment to analyse the effect of deadlines and deadline length on charitable giving. Individuals may postpone or procrastinate making a donation, and then forget about doing so due to inattention. ...