Lindeque, Johan Paul

Johan Paul
Lindeque, Johan Paul


Gerade angezeigt 1 - 3 von 3
  • Publikation
    Emerging energy geographies: Scaling and spatial divergence in European electricity generation capacity
    (SAGE, 2017) Dahlmann, Frederik; Kolk, Ans; Lindeque, Johan Paul [in: European Urban and Regional Studies]
    This paper presents an evaluation of the impact of the related EU internal energy market and renewable energy policies by exploring the (sustainable) energy transition in the EUropean electricity sector and drawing on the emerging literatures on energy geographies.
    01A - Beitrag in wissenschaftlicher Zeitschrift
  • Publikation
    Learning and Lobbying: Emerging Market Firms and Corporate Political Activity in Europe
    (Inderscience, 2012) Lindeque, Johan Paul; McGuire, Steven; Suder, Gabriele [in: European Journal of International Management]
    How do firms acquire the capabilities necessary to operate in the non-market environment? Though the field of non-market strategy has grown in prominence in the strategic management literature in recent years, most of the studies concern the political capabilities of developed country multinationals. This paper is an effort to explore the basis of the acquisition of corporate political capabilities by emerging market firms. It does so by adapting the concept to liability of foreignness and applying it to a non-market context. The non-market environment of the European Union is used here as the context.
    01A - Beitrag in wissenschaftlicher Zeitschrift
  • Publikation
    The Diminishing Returns to Trade Policy in the European Union
    (Wiley, 2010) Lindeque, Johan Paul; McGuire, Steven [in: Journal of Common Market Studies]
    The notion that the EU is a trade power is central to studies of the Union's international presence. Credible threats to withhold access to Europe's markets are said to provide the Union with leverage in respect of other trade partners. This article queries the continuing ability of the European Union to act effectively this way. The current Doha malaise is a symptom of deeper changes in the international trade system. As emerging markets become more affluent and participate in foreign direct investment, their interest in market access per se become less important relative to other areas of regulation.
    01A - Beitrag in wissenschaftlicher Zeitschrift