As every year, Emerald has recently announced the winners of the Emerald Literati Network Awards for Excellence 2016. Several SCM-related articles have been awarded this year: A set of awarded articles falls into the area of sustainability, including articles by Tseng et al., Tachizawa et al., Signori et al., Touboulic & Walker and Jaggernath & Khan. Another area with several awarded articles is humanitarian supply chain management, which includes articles by Santarelli et al., Kabra & Ramesh and Jahre & Fabbe-Costes. Other awarded articles deal with horizontal alliances between logistics service providers (Raue & Wieland), human resource management (Huo et al.), innovation (Shamah & Elssawabi and Bellingkrodt & Wallenburg), negotiation (Thomas et al.), quality management (Mellat-Parast), resilience (Scholten & Schilder), risk management (Chang et al.), slavery (Gold et al.), smart cities (Tachizawa et al.) and theory (Sweeney et al. and Halldórsson et al.). Many of the awarded articles cover interdisciplinary topics. Congratulations to all winners! (See also: Emerald Literati Network Awards for Excellence 2015.)
Today’s post is not about SCM research in specific, but about ethics and academic writing in general. We all know that, in the academic world, plagiarism is evil. I have used the following video to explain to my students what they can do to avoid accidental plagiarism in their theses.