Making Things Valuable
Edited by Martin Kornberger, Lise Justesen, Anders Koed Madsen, and Jan Mouritsen
Martin Kornberger, Professor, Department of Organization, Copenhagen Business School,
Lise Justesen, Associate Professor, Department of Organization, Copenhagen Business School,
Anders Koed Madsen, Assistant Professor, Techno Anthropology Research Group, Dept. of Education, Learning and Philosophy, Aalborg University Copenhagen
Jan Mouritsen, Professor, Department of Operations Management, Copenhagen Business School,
Martin Kornberger is professor of Strategy and Organisation at Copenhagen Business School and visiting professor at the WU Wien. He received his PhD in philosophy from the University of Vienna, followed by a decade at the University of Technology, Sydney where he worked last as associate professor for design and management and research director of the Australian government's Creative Industry Innovation Centre. Next to articles in scholarly journals such as Organization Studies, Accounting, Organization and Society, Strategic Organization and others he is author of Brand Society. How Brands Transform Management and Lifestyle (Cambridge University Press, 2010) and has co-authored two textbooks, one on strategy and one on organization behavior.
Lise Justesen is Associate Professor at the department of Organization at Copenhagen Business School She has an MA in philosophy from Copenhagen University and a PhD from the Doctoral School of Managing Technologies, Copenhagen Business School. She is particularly interested in the intersections between organizing, management technologies and non-financial accounting practices. Her work is inspired by actor-network theory.
Anders Koed Madsen is Assistant Professor at Aalborg University Copenhagen, where he is part of the Techno Anthropoligy Reseach Group. Drawing on his background in philosophy, new media studies and organizational theory, Anders does research on the way new forms of digital data and analytical software set new conditions for the production of knowledge in public and private organizations as well as in academia. In order to explore this question, he is simultaneously engaged in experimenting with digital methods and anlyzing organizations working with similar techniques. Theoretically Anders is inspired by various strands of Science and Technology Studies as well as different versions of pragmatic theory.
Jan Mouritsen is professor at Copenhagen Business School. His research is oriented towards understanding the role of Management Technologies and Management Control in various organisational and social contexts. He focuses on empirical research and attempts to develop new ways of understanding the role and effects of controls and financial information in organisations and society. He is interested in translations and interpretations made of (numerical) representations (e.g. as in budgets, financial reports, non-financial indicators and profitability analysis) throughout the contexts they help to illuminate. His interests include Intellectual Capital and Knowledge Management, Technology Management, Operations Management, New Accounting and Management Control. Jan Mouritsen is currently editorial board member of 22 academic journals in the various areas of management and business research including accounting, operations management, IT and knowledge management.
Laure Cabantous, Cass Business School
Gian Marco Campagnolo, University of Edinburgh
Liliana Doganova, Mines ParisTech
Sabina Du Rietz, Norwegian School of Economics
Théodora Dupont-Courtade, University Paris 1
Wendy Nelson Espeland, Northwestern University
Lise Jusesen, Copenhagen Business School
Martin Kornberger, Copenhagen Business School
Stacy E. Lom, Northwestern University
Celia Lury, University of Warwick
Anders Koed Madsen, Aalborg University
Noortje Marres, University of London
Jan Moursitsen, Copenhagen Business School
Fabian Muniesa,Centre de Sociologie de l'Innovation
Jose Ossandon, Copenhagen Business School
Trine Pallesen, Copenhagen Business School
Pierre Pénet, Northwestern University
Neil Pollock, University of Edinburgh
Paolo Quattrone, University of Edinburgh
Juliane Reinecke, Warwick Business School