New issue of the Corporate & Business Strategy Review journal

The editorial team of Virtus Interpress would like to announce the release of the new issue of the journal Corporate & Business Strategy Review. The issue is represented by studies from the UK, Malaysia, Jordan, the UAE, Saudi Arabia, Thailand, the Philippines, India, Indonesia, Nigeria, and other countries.

Among others, the papers presented in this issue analyse such topics within corporate governance and business strategies domain: deposit banks, commercial banks, credit risk, financial performance, business management, competitive advantage, operational strategies, productivity, digital technologies, SMEs, innovation, digitization, utility token, digital token, cryptocurrency, digital asset investment, financial instruments, business transformation, strategic management, corporate social responsibility, crude oil price shocks, oil exporting countries, asymmetric effects, exchange rate dynamics, earnings management, stock price, accounting information, consumers’ satisfaction, customer attitude, recruitment, university governance, job satisfaction, paternalistic leadership, organizational commitment, global political economy, information transparency, money laundering, Islamic social enterprise, stakeholders expectations, Shari’ah principles, etc.

The full issue of the journal is available at the following link .

The first paper by Asaad Alsakarneh, Shehadeh Mofleh Al-Gharaibeh, Abdelwahhab Allozi, Hisham Ali Shatnawi, Wael Basheer Abdul Kareem Alhyasat, Mohammad Wahppe Abedalhadi Alkasawneh, and Bilal Eneizan uses the analytic hierarchy process (AHP) technique to identify and rank the factors affecting customer satisfaction with mobile payment services in the Jordanian market.

Arta Hoti Arifaj and Blerta Haliti Baruti examine the effect of credit risk on the profitability of financial institutions, using secondary data from the relevant institutions of the Western Balkan states.

Joy N. Savellano delves into the business operations, profiles, challenges, and best practices of homegrown restaurants in the Philippines, using a qualitative research design, conducting interviews with restaurant owners or managers to gather data.

Bajram Fejzullahu and Rrezarta Gashi present the challenges that businesses in the Republic of Kosovo are confronted with during the process of recruitment and selection of university graduates, using mainly primary data collected through an online questionnaire.

Angelo R. Santos explores the issue of business transformation at vegetable trading posts, aiming to propose a strategic approach for future development.

Made Devi Wedayanti and Boby Indra Pulungan conduct a qualitative study with data collected through interviews and the annual reports on the stock exchange in order to analyze the corporate social responsibility and political interaction strategy used by enterprises in Indonesia.

Yarnaphat Shaengchart and Tanpat Kraiwanit investigate the public perception of the Starlink Satellite project in Thailand, adopring a quantitative approach and conducting an online questionnaire.

Mochammad Fahlevi, Fakhrul Hasan, and Mohammad Raijul Islam evaluate the factors influencing consumer attitudes and purchasing intentions towards green agricultural products in China.

David Umoru, Solomon Edem Effiong, Okey Oyama Ovat, Francis Ejime Ofie, Clement Chibuzoe Eleh, Cletus Ukom Nwonu, Muhammed Adamu Obomeghie, Anna Nuhu Tizhe, and Muhammed Emoabino estimate the magnitude of the effects of oil supply news shocks on the dynamics of exchange rates and also, the impact of exchange rate dynamics on oil supply news shocks in oil-exporting countries of West Africa countries.

Kris Jangjarat and Chanchai Jewjinda conduct in-depth interviews to assess post-COVID-19 pandemic opportunities for small and medium enterprises in Thailand.

Hajdin Berisha and Mirsim Gashi deal with the role of work overload and autonomy on job satisfaction, organizational commitment, and turnover intent among employees in selected industrial sectors in the wake of migration.

Rida Prihatni, Indra Pahala, Ati Sumiati, and Ayatulloh Michael Musyaffi study the value relevance of accounting information (VRAI) and the effect that earnings management has on the VRAI.

Rabiul Islam, Herlan, Elyta, Restuardy Daud, Ahmad Fakhrorazi, and Sabina Sultana focus on the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic into three different theoretical perspectives on international political economy which are liberalism, structuralism, and mercantilism.

Veraphong Chutipat, Rattaphong Sonsuphap, and Ruangchan Thetlek attempt to analyse the variables influencing Thai investors’ adoption of utility tokens; a binary logistic regression was conducted to find factors of statistical significance.

Leo Agustino, Indah Fitriani, Fitriani Reyta, and Ganjar Nurul Fajar aim to find the role of beneficial owners in the misuse of corporations as a mediator for money laundering crimes in Indonesia.

Muhammad Muzammil Ghayas, Malik Muhammad Sheheryar Khan, Etinder Pal Singh, Sami Emadeddin Alajlani, and Abdul Ghafar aim to test the relationship between dimensions of paternalistic leadership and dimensions of organizational commitment in the information technology sector of Istanbul.

Finally, Saunah Zainon, Rashidah Mokhtar, Kum Yoke Soo, Rahimah Mohamed Yunos, Nur Eyliawati Japelus, Nurul Huda Md Yatim, and Muhammad Iqmal Hisham Kamaruddin approach to determine items with Islamic elements to develop an Islamic social enterprise management index (ISEMI).

We hope that you find this issue of the journal useful and that it is both informative and educational!