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RNICE Model: Evaluating the Contribution of Replication Studies in Public Administration and Management Research

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Dokumenter

DOI

  • Mogens Jin Pedersen, VIVE
  • ,
  • Justin Michael Stritch, Arizona State University, USA
Replication studies relate to the scientific principle of replicability and serve the significant purpose of providing supporting (or contradicting) evidence regarding the existence of a phenomenon. However, replication has never been an integral part of public administration and management research. Recently, scholars have issued calls for more replication, but academic reflections on when replication adds substantive value to public administration and management research are needed. This concise article presents a conceptual model, RNICE, for assessing when and how a replication study contributes knowledge about a social phenomenon and advances knowledge in the public administration and management literatures. The RNICE model provides a vehicle for researchers who seek to evaluate or demonstrate the value of a replication study systematically. We illustrate the practical application of the model using two previously published replication studies as examples.
OriginalsprogEngelsk
TidsskriftPublic Administration Review
Vol/bind78
Nummer4
Sider (fra-til)606-612
ISSN0033-3352
DOI
StatusUdgivet - 2018

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