Papers should be submitted to the relevant tracks (special interest groups), but those that are not related with the existing tracks should be submitted to the “General Track” of the congress.
Three types of papers can be submitted to the congress:
- Theoretical papers: This type of submission should clearly highlight the gap in the relevant literature and should define blue & grey collar-worker-specific contingencies. It is expected from the authors to refer high impact journals for the theoretical construction of their study. The expected outcomes should be conceptual models, hypotheses, research questions or propositions.
- Research papers: Qualitative and quantitative research papers on blue & grey collar workers should aim at revealing specific conditions that can be more explanatory for this group of workers. Cross-cultural and inter-group comparative studies are especially important for the main theme of the congress.
- Methodology papers: Development of measurement tools specifically for blue & grey collar employees is a crucial component of this academic event. Authors can submit papers based on alternative methos of research, development of scales, and revision of current methodological assumptions.
- Case studies: The contribution of professionals who have practical experience is quite significant for the academic community. HR directors, union leaders, strategic level managers and line managers can submit papers presenting real cases in the business life. It is not expected from the professionals to establish a link between theory and practice.
- Only full paper submissions are accepted.
- Manuscript length should be between 4000-9000 words.
- Each paper should be submitted to one track.
- Identifying information about the authors should be removed from the manuscript for a proper blind review process.
- The abstract should not exceed 300 words.
1. General Information to the Authors
Documents must be prepared in MS Word only.
The typeface should be Times New Roman (12 pt) and double spaced.
Page layout margins should be 2,50 cm for all corners.
Text should be aligned (justify) from both left and right margins.
2. Article Title
Article title should be Times New Roman (12 pt), bold and capitalized.
Present the authors’ affiliation addresses below the names and indicate all affiliations with a lower-case superscript letter immediately after the author’s name and in front of the appropriate address.
Provide the full postal address of each affiliation, including the department, university, city, country name, and if available, the e-mail address of each author. Example is given below.
“Click here, type the title of your paper, Capitalize letters”
3. Identifying information
Identifying information about the authors should be removed from the manuscript for a proper blind review process. You can enter information such as Author Affiliation, Department, University, City, Country, e-mail etc. during the submission process via https://manobg.org/submission/
4. Main & Section & Sub Section Titles
Main titles should be left justified, capitalized, and bold.
Section titles should be left justified, bold, the first letters capitalized.
Sub-section headings should be left justified, lower-case italic letters, the first letters capitalized.
Please do not use numbers with main and section titles.
All headings should have a minimum of two text lines after them before a page or column break.
The abstract should be single spaced, maximum of 1600 characters (Including spaces) or approximately 300 word in Times New Roman (12 pt).
6.Tables and Charts:
Charts should be given after the appendix at the end of the text in batches, with one page allocated to each.
If there is no appendix, tables and charts may be presented after references.
Charts should be specified in the middle of the line with uppercase and following a number (eg. CHART 3). The title of the chart should be written next to the chart number and the middle of the line, with the initials capitalized only.
Title of the chart should not be italic, underlined or bold.
The position of the chart in the text should be presented as below.
All tables should be numbered as 1, 2, 3 etc.
Headings should be placed above tables, left justified.
Only horizontal lines should be used within a table to distinguish the column headings from the body of the table. Tables must be embedded into the text and not supplied separately.
The footnotes of the chart should be given in the form of upper-small (a, b, c) and statistical level of significance should be given as (* for p<0.05, ** for p<0.01 and *** for p<0.001) pointed. These rules about charts, also apply for drawings and tables.
Citations should be given in brackets in the form of author’s name and year of publication in accordance with the Chicago style. For instance;
Some studies (Blau, 1993; Blumer 1968, 1969; DiMaggio, 1982; Peterson ve Berger, 1975) exhibit that the management fashion…
………………………….. (Lebeck et al, 1984).
Text citations should include proper punctuations and alphabetical order.
Direct quotations should include the specific page number(s) after the year of publication and the sign (:)
For Instance; Abrahamson interprets the management fashion “as a product of formation of management fashion process” (1996: 256).
If the name of the author does not appear in the sentence, should be indicated in parentheses with the year and page number.
Direct quotations with more than three lines should be centered, italicized in quotation marks separated from the main text.
If citing source has more than two authors, writer should provide surname of the first author with “et al.”
Appendixes should contain methodological details and additional information.
The core findings about the study shouldn’t be presented on appendixes with tables Appendixes should be brief.
In the case of more than one appendix, the titles of Appendix A, Appendix B should be used.
9.Language and Grammar:
The language and grammar used in the study should be clear and understandable.
In academic writing, although the third plural or passive pronoun is used, first person point of view may be used if author could avoid over-personalization.
All files should be submitted via congress submission system.
All photographs, schemas, graphs and diagrams are to be referred to as figures.
All figures should be numbered as 1, 2, 3..etc. and have a caption.
Line drawings should be good quality scans; low quality scans are not acceptable.
The figure number and caption should be typed below the illustration in 8 pt and left justified. For example, see Fig. 1.
Equations and formulae should be typed in Mathtype and numbered consecutively with numerals in parentheses on the right hand side of the page (if referred to explicitly in the text). They should also be separated from the surrounding text by one space.
All authors are responsible for obtaining the necessary legal permissions.
Resources should be in alphabetical order considering the surname of the author.
If more than one publication of an author or a group of authors is cited, these sources should be given in order based on the date of publication (early publication comes first).
If these sources are published in the same year, letters such as a, b, and c should be placed next to the publication year in a sequential order.
Books with two or three authors or editors should be submitted with the following formats.
Cotton, J.L. ve Tuttle, J.M. 1986. Employee turnover: A meta-analysis and review with implications for research. The Academy of Management Review, 11(1), 55-70.
Baron, R. A. and Tang, J. 2009. The role of entrepreneurs in firm-level innovation: Joint effects of positive affect, creativity, and environmental dynamism, Journal of Business Venturing s.12.
Clegg, S., Hardy, C., and Nord, W. 1997. (Eds.). Handbook of organization studies. London: Sage. Hassard, J., and Parker, M. 1994. Postmodernism and organizations. London: Sage.
Coleman, J. S. 1988. Social capital in the creation of human capital. American Journal of Sociology. 94: 95-120.
Morgan, G. 1994. Images of organization. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Robinson, D. E. 1958. Fashion theory and product design. Harvard Business Review, 36(6): 126-138.
Rosenberg, M. 1979. Conceiving the Self. NY: Basic Books. Scandura, T.A. 1999. Rethinking Leader–Member Exchange: An Organizational Justice Perspective, Leadership Quarterly, 10(1), 25–40.
Udehn, L. 2002. The Changing Face of Methodological Individualism. Annual Review of Sociology, 28:479-507.