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Another tip from Rita: records for Harvard Business Review case studies (or things that look like they might be records for them) are turning up in confusing places.
This collection brings together cases selected from a variety of sources, including key university and association partnerships, to meet the needs of business faculty and students internationally.
These cases are: The goal of SAGE Business Cases is to continue to build a global case collection that is fully accessible to faculty and students through their academic libraries.
These newly commissioned cases will aid teaching and understanding of business and management curriculum and come complete with teaching notes.
The collection, which will contain approximately 3,000 cases by 2019, is hosted on the premier library platform SAGE Knowledge.
But our students will often see things in our databases that look like they might give access.
Here are some examples that Rita recently alerted me to.
Article Records That Are About a Case Study Here is an example of an article record in Web of Science (that can also be found in One Search) has a title that can easily lead some users to think that it contains the full text. If the user were to click that, they’d get a window suggesting that full text is not available but that the item could be requested via ILL, which in fact would not be possible.
This situation is not unlike those articles that turn up in Factiva announcing the publication of some marketing report that leads users to think we must have access to it somewhere.
Example: Enron "case study" can mean different things: Teaching Cases These cases are devised specifically for use in the classroom.
Sometimes they are about real companies & situations; and sometimes they are based on fictional companies/situations.