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This is a PDF file of an unedited manuscript that has been accepted for publication. As a service to our customers we are providing this early version of the manuscript. The manuscript will undergo copyediting, typesetting, and review of the resulting proof before it is published in its final form. Please note that during the production process errors may(More)
* We thank Jeff Furman, both for extremely insightful comments and suggestions as well as for generous assistance in obtaining the citation data. We also thank ABSTRACT: While the impact of intellectual property rights on the diffusion and use of scientific knowledge is at the heart of contemporary policy debates, evidence about the role of patents in(More)
Conventional wisdom suggests that when institutional logics overlap , the production of hybrids signifies collapse, blending, or easy coexistence. The author provides an alternative interpretation: hybrids can maintain a distinctive boundary and can emerge from contestation, not coexistence. This alternative interpretation is grounded in an analysis of a(More)
All rights reserved. Short sections of text, not to exceed two paragraphs, may be quoted without explicit permission, provided that full credit including © notice is given to the source. Chicago business schools for guidance and feedback. We take full responsibility for remaining errors. Abstract We provide a framework for reconciling two seemingly(More)
hat accounts for differences in job tenure? Turnover and mobility, by providing differential opportunities for advancement and individual attainment, are key mechanisms for understanding occupational segregation, social stratification, and internal labor markets that have long interested sociologists (Baron and Over decades of inquiry, scholars have(More)
We report on a survey of undergraduates at the University of Chicago in which respondents were asked to assess theirpopularity relative to others. Popularity estimates were related to actual popularity, but we also found strong evidence of self-enhancement in self-other comparisons ofpopularity. In particular, self-enhancement was strongcr for self(More)
This article argues that there is a “promotion paradox”—a negative relation between firm life chances and employee promotion chances. I argue that this is due to a firm’s bargaining power, which increases with the firm’s competitive strength. I find strong support using data on 50 years of Silicon Valley law firms and attorneys. Young, small, specialist,(More)