Domenico Dentoni

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improved quality, healthiness, and variety in their food (Verbeke 2005, IDDBA 2008). Accordingly, demand for agri-food products with credence attributes (e.g., place of origin, organic, locally grown, environment-friendly, and fair trade) is increasing rapidly (Nimon and Beghin 1999, Loureiro and Umberger 2007, Basu and Hicks 2008, Darby et al. 2008,(More)
A Reward for Patience and Suffering: Ethnomycology and Commodification of Desert Truffles among Sahrawi Refugees and Nomads of Western Sahara. This paper reflects on the role of ethnobiological knowledge and practices for refugees’ agency by focusing on the use and commodification of desert truffles among the Sahrawi refugees of Western Sahara.(More)
In spite of much research on corporate social responsibility (CSR) responses to secondary stakeholders (i.e., social movements, activists, media, civil society and non-governmental organizations), the debate on how companies learn from pressure and collaboration with these societal groups is still open. Building upon stakeholder and knowledge management(More)
This study identifies factors influencing the Australian seafood industry’s adoption of marketing and supply chain innovations created from public-private funded research and development (R&D). A grounded theory approach was followed by comparing and contrasting the evidence from 35 projects funded by the Australian Seafood Cooperative Research Centre(More)
How do consumers and farmers organize credence food transactions? This paper discusses this issue through the concept of Food Community Network (FCN). A FCN is defined as an organization where consumers and farmers integrate their goals organizing a network. FCN is based on pooling specific resources and using membership-based contracts, to assign decision(More)
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