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2008 - International Communication Association Pages: 29 pages || Words: 7487 words || 
1. Smith, Brian. "Creating Recognition for Employee Recognition: A Case Study on Marketing Persuasion, Public Relations, and Branding" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the International Communication Association, TBA, Montreal, Quebec, Canada, May 21, 2008 Online <PDF>. 2019-08-20 <>
Publication Type: Conference Paper/Unpublished Manuscript
Abstract: Much has been debated about persuasion in public relations, especially with respect to the role of public relations in marketing communication. Professionally, public relations is often integrated with marketing to produce a unified front to consumers and stakeholders. However, this approach has been questioned in scholarly literature: To imbue public relations with marketing persuasion would damage the credibility of a role that is meant to be an advocate for public interests and a public liaison within the organization.
In order to understand the role of public relations within a marketing context, this study examines the communication objectives and processes of the global employee recognition firm, O.C. Tanner. Through an in-depth case study of the organization, this study reveals an under-examined role of public relations within marketing communication—to create the corporate brand—and demonstrates how public relations can be integrated with marketing communication without damaging the credibility of PR. This study fills a gap in public relations literature, where brand management has been under-developed, and enhances understanding for the practical use of the integrated communication model. From these findings, future research opportunities are identified to understand integrated communication, and public relation’s place in defining the organizational brand. Furthermore, this case reveals an under-analyzed type of marketing persuasion—that is, public relations as education—that builds relationships with stakeholders without compromising the integrity of public relations practice.

2013 - LRA 63rd Annual Conference Pages: unavailable || Words: 1868 words || 
2. Clark, Kathleen., Evans, Karen. and Wood, Christiane. "Pre-service Teachers’ Knowledge of Word Recognition Processes and Instruction, Their Instructional Practice, and Their Students’ Growth in Word Recognition" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the LRA 63rd Annual Conference, Omni Dallas Hotel, Dallas, Texas, Dec 04, 2013 Online <PDF>. 2019-08-20 <>
Publication Type: Roundtable
Review Method: Peer Reviewed

2015 - SRCD Biennial Meeting Pages: unavailable || Words: unavailable || 
3. Watling, Dawn. and Damaskinou, Nikoleta. "Lateralization for Emotion Processing Predicts Emotion Recognition Skills: Implications for Theories of Emotion Recognition" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the SRCD Biennial Meeting, Pennsylvania Convention Center and the Philadelphia Marriott Downtown Hotel, Philadelphia, PA, Mar 19, 2015 <Not Available>. 2019-08-20 <>
Publication Type: Individual Poster
Review Method: Peer Reviewed
Abstract: Researchers exploring emotion recognition have demonstrated that children are able to recognize emotions from faces at an early age and that this improves with age (e.g., Durand et al., 2007; Herba & Phillips, 2004, 2006). Similarly, researchers exploring laterality for emotion processing have demonstrated that between 5 and 10 years of age, children’s laterality for processing of emotional faces becomes more right hemisphere dominant with age (e.g., Levine & Levy, 1986; Workman et al., 2006). This is the first work that explores the role that strengthening of laterality plays in changes to emotion recognition performance. We hypothesized that with increasing strength of lateralization children’s emotion recognition skills would be enhanced.

Children (N = 213) from three age groups completed three recognition tasks (emotion discrimination, emotion matching, and identity matching with emotion varied, adapted from Herba & Phillips, 2006) and the chimeric faces task (a test of laterality for emotion processing) at two time points. Children completed the tasks for the first time point and then one year later for the second time point. Children were 6, 8, and 10 years at the first time point.

Consistent with previous work, mixed ANOVAs for each of the three recognition tasks showed that the 6- and 8- year olds performed significantly lower on the tasks than the 10-year-olds. Further, for the emotion based tasks it was shown that performance one year later improved; however, there was no significant improvement for the identity matching task (see Figure 1).

Hierarchical multiple regression analyses to predict time 2 task performance (controlling for sex, age, time 1 task performance) showed that performance on the emotion discrimination task was predicted by time 1 laterality for emotion processing: the greater the strength of laterality for right hemisphere processing, the greater the performance. Additionally, performance on the emotion matching task was predicted by the change in strength of laterality during the one year period: children who had greater increases in the strength of laterality for right hemisphere processing showed greater increases in performance. In contrast to the two emotion focused tasks, performance on the identity matching task (used as a control task) was not predicted by strength of laterality for emotion processing. Findings are shown in Table 1.

Findings support the relationship between the brain’s processing of emotion and performance on emotion recognition tasks, whereby as children become more right hemisphere dominant for facial emotion processing they are more accurate at emotion recognition tasks. This work will be discussed with regards to the implications for theories of the development of facial emotion recognition.

2007 - The Law and Society Association Words: 293 words || 
4. Strazzeri, Irene. "Recognition through Human Rights and Struggle for Recognition in the European Integration's Process: The Case of Turkey" Paper presented at the annual meeting of the The Law and Society Association, TBA, Berlin, Germany, Jul 25, 2007 <Not Available>. 2019-08-20 <>
Publication Type: Conference Paper/Unpublished Manuscript
Abstract: The category of “Recognition”, as intersubjective dimension of social interaction, seems to have application in the microsociological field only. Here it has both cognitive and pragmatic meaning. From the cognitive standpoint “recognition” refers to the ability to identify an object. At a pragmatic level it concerns individuals’ expectation to have their own values recognized by others.

In the public space the intersubjective dimension of recognition makes the idea of equality among people problematic, to the extent it claims respect for difference. Quoting Amartya Sen about the relationship between social justice and citizenship, today we are dealing with the questions “Equality of what?” and “Recognition of what?”
In the current debate about citizenship, we find an increasing effort to elaborate a normative and prescriptive ideal, able to satisfy claims both of redistribution and recognition.

In my opinion it is crucial to reintegrate the theory of recognition within the political-public sphere of European citizenship, as a civic space in which the dynamic of confrontation among different cultural perspectives takes place and new subjects claim the full recognition of their identity. Such a need stays at the origin of my attempt to test the integration process of Turkey in the European Union.

P. Ricoeur., Parcours de la Reconaissance, Editions Stock 2004.
A. Honneth., Kampf um Anerkennung. Grammatik sozialer Konflikte, Suhrkamp Verlag, Frankfurt am Main 1992.
A. Sen, Commodities and Capabilities, North Holland, New York 1985.
N. Fraser-A. Honneth., Umverteilung oder Anerkennung. Eine poltisch-philosophische Kontroverse, Suhrkamp Verlag, Frankfurt am Main 2003.
K. Eder., B. Giesen., European Citizenship between National Legacies and Postnational Projects, Oxford university press 2001.
See B. Kaleagasi., D. Akagul., S. Vaner., La Turquie en mouvement , Ed. Coplexe 1995.

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