Which of the following approaches to the study of identity and difference is grounded in
Identity and difference as features of the organization that influence members
Identity and difference as organizational practices and performances
Identity and difference as products of social and popular narratives
Identity and difference as essential or fixed aspects of the self
Patricia Parker's research suggests that, in addition to being gendered, organizations are
"raced" and "ethnicized."
"classed" and "ethnicized."
"raced" and "sexualized."
The organizational logic that highlights the unspoken but pervasive norm that also
requires African Americans to prove to potential employers that they do not conform to
racial stereotypes by adopting a "middle-class" persona is often referred to as
A significant goal of many organizations is to regulate and control their members'
identities. Which of the following examples of identity regulation describes how
organizational communication creates and naturalizes taken-for-granted ways of doing
Establishing and clarifying a distinct set of "rules of the game"
Promoting specific morals and values
Providing a specific vocabulary of motives
Development of personal brands has become so prevalent that even stay-at-home
mothers are developing branding strategies by doing all of the following EXCEPT
creating reward structures for family members.
defining themselves as "family CEOs."
developing family "mission statements."
treating the family as an enterprise.