Show simple item record  

dc.contributor.authorBrooksbank, Rogeren_NZ
dc.contributor.authorFullerton, Samen_NZ
dc.contributor.authorMiller, Stevenen_NZ
dc.coverage.spatialConference held New Orleans, USAen_NZ
dc.date.accessioned2019-06-30T23:58:11Z
dc.date.available2018en_NZ
dc.date.available2019-06-30T23:58:11Z
dc.date.issued2018en_NZ
dc.identifier.citationBrooksbank, R., Fullerton, S., & Miller, S. (2018). Technology-based marketing strategies through the consumables lens: How interrelated are perceptions of ethicality and effectiveness. In Institute for Global Business Research Conference Proceedings (pp. 97–97). Nashville, USA: Institute for Global Business Research.en
dc.identifier.issn2576-2699en_NZ
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/10289/12655
dc.description.abstractToday, digital technologies are being routinely incorporated within most companies’ marketing strategies, and ongoing advancements mean that marketers are increasingly spoilt for choice as to which ones to employ. Yet little research has sought to investigate the use of these technologies from a consumer perspective. To address this deficiency, a sample of 967 adult residents of the United States provided their perspectives in relation to 18 technology-based initiatives along two separate constructs: their ethicality according to society’s moral norms, and their effectiveness as a mainstream marketing tool. This study focusses on examining the interrelationships between these two constructs. Findings indicate a wide spectrum of opinion as to what constitutes both an ethical as well as an effective initiative. In general, the two constructs are positively correlated in that the more an initiative is perceived to be ethical the more it is seen to be effective. However, these perceptions are not equal in measure on each scale. Whereas toward the top end of each scale, those initiatives perceived to be highly ethical are also seen to be highly effective, toward the bottom end of each scale those that are perceived to be highly unethical are almost invariably still viewed to be somewhat effective. Principal Components Analysis suggests the potential existence of three subdimensions of the ethicality-effectiveness correlation dyad, provisionally labelled here according to similarities in the characteristics of member initiatives: Message Dissemination”, “Consumer Benefits” and “Company Stealth”. Overall, findings indicate that marketers would be well advised to complete their due diligence so as to determine which technology-based marketing strategy under consideration is likely to be viewed most favorably by consumers in relation to both constructs, prior to a decision to operationalize it.
dc.format.mimetypeapplication/pdf
dc.language.isoen
dc.publisherInstitute for Global Business Researchen_NZ
dc.relation.urihttps://www.igbr.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/03/2018-April-Conference-Proceedings.pdf
dc.rightsThis article is published under a Creative Commons Non-Commercial Attribution 4.0 International License.
dc.sourceInstitute for Global Business Research Conferenceen_NZ
dc.titleTechnology-based marketing strategies through the consumables lens: How interrelated are perceptions of ethicality and effectivenessen_NZ
dc.typeConference Contribution
dc.relation.isPartOfInstitute for Global Business Research Conference Proceedingsen_NZ
pubs.begin-page97
pubs.elements-id230618
pubs.end-page97
pubs.finish-date2018-04-06en_NZ
pubs.place-of-publicationNashville, USAen_NZ
pubs.publisher-urlhttps://www.igbr.org/wp-content/uploads/2018/03/2018-April-Conference-Proceedings.pdfen_NZ
pubs.start-date2018-04-04en_NZ


Files in this item

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record