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Richard DeMartino, Ph.D.

Associate Professor

Office Location: LOW-3329

Office Phone: 585-475-5646

Email:
rdemartino@saunders.rit.edu

Management
Program Info. | Faculty List

Meet Richard

Richard DeMartino holds the Albert J. Simone Endowed Chair for Innovation and Entrepreneurship at Rochester Institute of Technology (RIT). He also serves as the of director the Simone Center for Innovation and Entrepreneurship, which promotes innovation and entrepreneurship education and activity throughout the RIT community.

Dr. DeMartino's research and teaching interests include Entrepreneurial Motivations, Technology Commercialization, and Small Business Growth. More recently he has conducted research on the entrepreneurial motivations of the deaf community, in conjunction with RIT's National Technical Institute for the Deaf (NTID). His articles have appeared in journals including the Journal of Business Venturing, Journal of Small Business Management, and the Journal of Product and Innovation Management. Dr. DeMartino has received external funding from the Kauffman Foundation, US Department of Commerce, National Science Foundation, National Collegiate Inventors and Innovators Alliance, and NY Empire State Development.

His administrative responsibilities include promotion of the RIT Innovation and Entrepreneurship eco-system. In this capacity, he works to develop diverse and inclusive experiential and multidisciplinary innovation and entrepreneurship activities. In this role, he promotes and facilitates innovation and entrepreneurship activities throughout the RIT Community. His innovations include collaborative efforts founding and administering the Saunders College of Business SummerStart Program, the Technology Commercialization Clinic, the Small Business Strategic Growth Program, and the Digital Entrepreneurship Program.

Prior to his doctoral studies, Dr. DeMartino worked in industry as a foreign currency, bond, and risk trader. He continues to do consulting in entrepreneurship program development, economic development and technology-related new business ventures. Dr. DeMartino has taught at the McIntire School of Commerce, University of Virginia, and at Virginia Commonwealth University.


Office Hours & Staff Assistant Information
By Appointment Only.
Please contact Professor directly.


Staff Assistant: Karen St. George
Staff Assistant Phone: 585-475-6042
Education
  • Ph.D. in International Political Economy (Public Affairs) from University of Virginia, 1998
  • B.A. in Economics/Political Science from Cum Laude, Roanoke College, Salem, Virginia, 1986
Experience
  • New Venture Coach | RIT Incubator | 2004-Present
  • Radical Innovation Consultant and Researcher | Radical Innovation Group | 2001-Present
  • Small Business Development Consultant | Independent | 1992-Present
  • Foreign Exchange Officer | Signet Bank | 1986-1990
Expertise [expertise maps]
  • Entrepreneurship
  • Technology management
Memberships
  • AOM, USASBE, PDMA
Awards
  • Batting 1000 Grant Award, RIT - - 2007
  • Best Journal Article of the Year, Journal of Product and Innovation Management - - 2006
  • Alpha Sigma Lambda Honorary Society Faculty Mentor Award, Alpha Sigma Lambda - - 2006
  • Zutes Research Fellowship, RIT College of Business - - 2005
  • Best Empirical Paper, SBIDA - - 2002
Research

Journal Articles

  • Stromeyer, W., Miller, J., SriramachandraMurthy, R., & DeMartino, R. (2014). The Prowess and Pitfalls Of Bayesian Structural Equation Modelling: Important Considerations For Management Research. Journal of Management, ().
  • DeMartino, R., Neck, H., Dwyer, P., & Treese, C. (2012). Radical Innovation in Medium-Sized Enterprises: An Exploratory Study of Strategic Intent and Innovation Process. International Journal of Entrepreneurship and Innovation Management, ().
  • DeMartino, R., Clarcq, J., & Palanski, M. (2011). George C. Marshall: An Enduring Model of Leadership Effectiveness. Journal of Character and Leadership Integration, (), 17-34.
  • Barbato, R., Demartino, R., & Jacques, P. (2009). The Entrepreneurial Motivations of Non-Employer Entrepreneurs. New England Journal of Entrepreneurship, ().
  • DeMartino, R., O'Connor, G., & Paulson, A. (2008). Organizational Approaches to Building a Radical Innovation Dynamic Capability. International Journal of Technology Management, ().
  • Hull, C., Hung, Y., Hair, N., Perotti, V., & DeMartino, R. (2007). Taking Advantage of Digital Opportunities: A Typology of Digital Entrepreneurship. International Journal of Networking and Virtual Organisations, ().
  • DeMartino, R., Zygliodopoulos, S., & Reid, D. (2006). Cluster Reputation as a Facilitator in the Internationalization of Small and Medium Sized Enterprises. Corporate Reputation Review, 9 (1).
  • DeMartino, R., Reid, D., & Zygliodopoulos, S. (2006). Balancing localization and globalization: exploring the impact of firm internationalization on a regional cluster. Entrepreneurship and Regional Development, 17 (6).
  • DeMartino, R., & O'Connor, G. (2006). Organizing for Radical Innovation: An exploratory study of the structural aspects of RI Management Systems in Large Established Firms. Journal of Product Innovation Management, ().
  • DeMartino, R., Barbato, R., & Jacques, P. (2006). Exploring the Career/Achievement and Family Orientations Difference between Entrepreneurs and Non-Entrepreneurs: The impact of sex and dependent status. Journal of Small Business Management, ().
  • DeMartino, R., Reid, D., & Zygliodopoulos, S. (2005). The Internationalization Journey of a High Tech Cluster. Thunderbird International Business Review, 47 (5), 529-554.
  • DeMartino, R. (2004). JML Optical at the Crossroads: Exploring Growth and Exit Strategies of a Family Business. Journal of Entrepreneurship Education, 2 (2).
  • DeMartino, R., & Barbato, R. (2003). Differences Among Women and Men MBA Entrepreneurs: Exploring Family Flexibility and Wealth Creation as Career Motivators. Journal of Business Venturing, (18), 815-32.
  • DeMartino, R., & Barbato, R. (2002). An Analysis of the Motivational Factors of Intending Entrepreneurs. Journal of Small Business Strategy, ().

Proceedings

  • DeMartino, R. (2012). Intentionality of Growth: How Strategic Intent Affects Growth Tactics. INFORMS.
  • Angelis, J., Murthy, R., Miller, J., & DeMartino, R. (2011). The Effect of Resources, Entrepreneurship, and Strategic Intent on Small Business Growth Processes. PONDS.
  • Angelis, J., Sriramachandramurthy, R., Miller, J., & DeMartino, R. (2011). Intentionality to Reality: A Study of How Small Businesses Begin Their Road to Growth. United States Association for Small Business and Entrepreneurship.
  • DeMartino, R., Atkins, W., Barbator, R., & Perotti, V. (2011). Entrepreneurship in the Disability Community: An Exploratory Study on Deaf and Hard of Hearing Community (Summar. Babson College Entrepreneurship Research Conference.
  • Miller, J., Angelis, J., Murthy, R., & DeMartino, R. (2011). Of Breeds, Tricks and Age: the Case of Small Business Growth and Market Choice Strategy. Academy of Marketing Science.
  • Murthy, R., Angelis, J., Miller, J., & DeMartino, R. (2010). Intentionality of Growth: How Strategic Intent Affects Growth Tactics. INFORMS.
  • Angelis, J., Murthy, R., Miller, J., & DeMartino, R. (2010). See How They Grow: Studying Small Venture Growth Through a Qualitative Lens. The Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation.
  • Hull, C., Hung, Y., Hair, N., Perotti, V., & DeMartino, R. (2006). Digital Entrepreneurship. EDGE.
  • DeMartino, R., & Jacques, P. (2005). Exploring Hakim's Preference Theory In The Field Of Entrepreneurship: A Test Of The Career Patterns Of Female Entrepreneurs. Babson-Kauffman Entrepreneurship Research Conference.
  • DeMartino, R., & Neck, H. (2005). Corporate Entrepreneurship through Radical Innovation. Babson-Kauffman Entrepreneurship Research Conference.
  • DeMartino, R., & O'Connor, G. (2004). Organizing for Radical Innovation: An exploratory study of the structural aspects of RI Management Systems in Large Established Firms.. Product Management Development Association.
  • DeMartino, R., Barbato, R., & Jacques, P. (2004). Exploring the Career and Family Orientations of Entrepreneurs:. Small Business Institute Directors’ Annual Conference, Clearwater FL., 149-158.
  • DeMartino, R., Zygliodopoulos, S., Demartino, R., & Reid, D. (2003). Cluster Reputation and the Internationalization of Small and Medium Sized Enterprises. Conference on Clusters, Industrial Districts and Firms: The Challenge of Globalization, Modena, Italy.
  • DeMartino, R., Zygliodopoulos, S., & Reid, D. (2003). Investigating the Applicability of three theoretical. European International Business Association (EIBA), Copenhagen, Denmark.
  • DeMartino, R., Reid, D., & Zygliodopoulos, S. (2002). Balancing Localization and Globalization: Exploring the Impact of Globalization on an a Opto-Photonics Cluster. Proceedings title needed.
  • DeMartino, R., Reid, D., & Zygliodopoulos, S. (2002). Emerging Photonics Industry: The Success Vulnerability Paradigm. Proceedings title needed.
  • DeMartino, R., Reid, D., & Zygliodopoulos, S. (2002). New Business Creation and Technology Transfer in the Rochester Photonics Cluster. Proceedings title needed.
  • DeMartino, R., & Barbato, R. (2002). Motivational Factors of Female and Male Entrepreneurs. Journal of Business Venturing 18 (2003) 815  832.
  • DeMartino, R., & Barbato, R. (2000). MBA Entrepreneurs: A call for Research. SBIDA Regional Conference.

Presentations

  • DeMartino, R., Atkins, S., Barbato, R., & Perotti, V. (2011). Entrepreneurship and the Disabled: An Exploratory Study on the Deaf and Hard of Hearing Community. Babson College Entrepreneurship Research Conference, Babson College and Whitman College of Business.
  • DeMartino, R., Angelis, J., Miller, J., & Murthy, R. (2011). The Effect of Resources, Entrepreneurship, and Strategic Intent on Small Business Growth Processes. POMS Annual Meeting.
  • DeMartino, R. (2010). Overcoming Barriers to Commercializing Radical Innovation. An Evening About Innovation, ASQ, SRE, INCOSE, and PDMA.
  • DeMartino, R. (2009). Solidifying a Business Concept & Opportunity Assessment. SCORE Annual Meeting 2009, SCORE Rochester Chapter.
  • DeMartino, R. (2008). Solidifying a Business Concept & Opportunity Assessment. SCORE, SCORE Rochester Chapter.
  • DeMartino, R. (2008). Deaf and Hard of Hearing Entrepreneurship. NTID Foundation Board Meeting.
  • DeMartino, R. (2008). Organizing for Radical Innovation. ASQ/IIE, Annual Rochester Chapter, American Society for Quality and Institute of Industrial Engineers.
  • DeMartino, R. (2008). Economic Development and RIT. 12th Annual Business Conference: Economic Development is Everyone's Business, Rochester Women's Network (RWN).
  • DeMartino, R. (2008). Enetrepreneurship in the Digital Domain. Getting to the Point: Ideas, Process, and Products, NCIIA Annual Conference.
  • DeMartino, R., Jacques, P., & Palrecha, R. (2008). Running head: Revisiting Mcclelland: Distinguishing Motives. Academy of Management, Annual Meeting.
  • DeMartino, R., & Perotti, V. (2007). Developing an Experiential Entrepreneurship Program in Digital Industries and New Media. NCIIA 11th Annual Meeting/Conference, March 22024 2007, National Association of Inventors & Innovators Alliance.
  • DeMartino, R. (2007). The Entrepreneurial Spirit and Its Impact on upstate NY. Business Development Solutions, Entrepreneurial Spirit Week, Business Develeopment Solutions, Inc..
  • DeMartino, R., & , e. (2007). Organizing and Managing Radical Innovation. Vodafone Expert Symposium, Brandenburg Technical University.
  • DeMartino, R., Barbato, R., & Jacques, P. (2006). The Entrepreneurial Motivations of Non-employer Entrepreneurs. Academy of Management Annual Conference.
  • DeMartino, R. (2004). Internal Corporate Venturing as a Vehicle to Commercialize Radical Innovation: Exploring Effective Managerial Approaches. Academy of Management Annual Meeting.

Research Grant


  • 2015: DeMartino, R., & Phelps, A., Pilot Interactive Game/Media Student Co-op Stipend Program (Entre-gymnasiam). $0.00 awarded  1.      Grant/Gift:  Pilot Interactive Co-op Stipend Program ($75,000).  New Grant/Gift.  This pilot program is designed to create a cohort of student teams seeking to develop and commercialize interactive games and media.  The program involves the Simone Center and MAGIC, and provides stipends to students developing interactive media and games.  These resources will be employed in similar ways as with the NSF I-Corps funding, and several generous gifts from Alumni donors.

  • 2014: DeMartino, R., Design and Prototyping A Consumer Product. $23,000.00 awarded  1.      Slumber Science Research Grant ($20,000). This grant is funding a unique pilot project in partnership with CIAS’s Industrial Design Department and CAST.  The program is funded by Silicon Valley Startup, Slumber Sciences, LLC.  This sponsored research grant is designed to provide research opportunities to Industrial Designers and Engineers to create a new consumer electronics product.   

  • 2014: DeMartino, R., Technology Commercialization Clinic/Sub-Contract. $0.00 awarded  1.      The New York State Department of Economic Development, Division of Science, Technology and Innovation: Technology Commercialization Clinic ($70,000).  This grant provides partial funding for the SBC’s Technology Commercialization Clinic (TCC) (now integrated into the SCB Consulting Program). The TCC is referenced in both the Service and Learning environment categories of this application.  Grant funding goes directly to the SCB to subsidize the  paid professional position.  Marked benefits are derived from this program regarding student experiential learning environments, benefits to local companies, and local economic development. See the attached student and client testimonials. Various startup and existing companies have been assisted.  Students have been provided with excellent learning experiences.  Two additional examples:  Prior to their launch to local companies—Sweetwater Energy and Cerion Energy—were involved in earlier versions of the TCC. Both companies have raised millions of dollars since their launch.  Sweetwater has millions of dollars in contracts.  SCB student teams were involved in their earlier market research, funding strategies, and business plan development.  One member of the Sweetwater student team later became employed by the company and gained equity.    

  • 2014: DeMartino, R., Enhancing the Technology & Design Entrepreneurship & Innovation Ecosystem at RIT. $0.00 awarded  1.      NSF I-Corps University Site Grant ($300,000).  This is a new and experimental grant program that is only in its early stages with RIT recently being selected as one of 15 national NSF I-Corps Sites. I-Corps is a unique program designed to promote the commercialization of science and technology research.  RIT was selected due to the success and methodologies associated with the Simone Center’s Student Incubator Program. This process, which is strongly encouraged by NSF, involves the integration of customer discovery process, lean startup techniques, and strategic exploration using a process known as the “business model canvas”.    Our grant application emphasized RIT’s strategic intent to integrate technology, design, and business students, faculty, and programs.  This program is evolving and as a result of our participation RIT is considered part of a core group of pioneers in this effort.  A number of outcomes have already emerged.    ·         Funding for approximately 30 paid stipend co-ops per year to be awarded to RIT students (90 student stipends in total). ·         A COS/SCB seminar course is planned for the spring semester (2014/2015) based on I-Corps methodologies and STEM commercialization. ·         An NSF administered I-Corps Faculty training session for RIT FACULY is planned for January 2015. Additionally, RIT status as a national NSF I-Corps university site has already been leveraged toward obtaining grants in partnership with NTID and the KGCOE.  An NTID/RIT grant application was submitted in September 2014 to create a new Rehabilitation Engineering Research Center.  This center would provide opportunities for SCB students to work with RIT faculty toward the commercialization of access technology projects. We are currently in discussions with NSF about additional grants for research opportunities associated with the program.  

  • 2011: DeMartino, R., Air - 3D Technology Development. $0.00 awarded

  • 2011: DeMartino, R., Technology Commercialization Clinic/Sub-Contract. $25,000.00 awarded  1.      The New York State Department of Economic Development, Division of Science, Technology and Innovation: Technology Commercialization Clinic ($70,000).  This grant provides partial funding for the SBC’s Technology Commercialization Clinic (TCC) (now integrated into the SCB Consulting Program). The TCC is referenced in both the Service and Learning environment categories of this application.  Grant funding goes directly to the SCB to subsidize the  paid professional position.  Marked benefits are derived from this program regarding student experiential learning environments, benefits to local companies, and local economic development. See the attached student and client testimonials. Various startup and existing companies have been assisted.  Students have been provided with excellent learning experiences.  Two additional examples:  Prior to their launch to local companies—Sweetwater Energy and Cerion Energy—were involved in earlier versions of the TCC. Both companies have raised millions of dollars since their launch.  Sweetwater has millions of dollars in contracts.  SCB student teams were involved in their earlier market research, funding strategies, and business plan development.  One member of the Sweetwater student team later became employed by the company and gained equity.    

  • 2011: DeMartino, R., Technology Commercialization Clinic/Sub-contract. $25,000.00 awarded  1.      The New York State Department of Economic Development, Division of Science, Technology and Innovation: Technology Commercialization Clinic ($70,000).  This grant provides partial funding for the SBC’s Technology Commercialization Clinic (TCC) (now integrated into the SCB Consulting Program). The TCC is referenced in both the Service and Learning environment categories of this application.  Grant funding goes directly to the SCB to subsidize the  paid professional position.  Marked benefits are derived from this program regarding student experiential learning environments, benefits to local companies, and local economic development. See the attached student and client testimonials. Various startup and existing companies have been assisted.  Students have been provided with excellent learning experiences.  Two additional examples:  Prior to their launch to local companies—Sweetwater Energy and Cerion Energy—were involved in earlier versions of the TCC. Both companies have raised millions of dollars since their launch.  Sweetwater has millions of dollars in contracts.  SCB student teams were involved in their earlier market research, funding strategies, and business plan development.  One member of the Sweetwater student team later became employed by the company and gained equity.    

  • 2011: DeMartino, R., Technology Commercialization Clinic/Sub-Contract. $5,760.00 awarded  1.      The New York State Department of Economic Development, Division of Science, Technology and Innovation: Technology Commercialization Clinic ($70,000).  This grant provides partial funding for the SBC’s Technology Commercialization Clinic (TCC) (now integrated into the SCB Consulting Program). The TCC is referenced in both the Service and Learning environment categories of this application.  Grant funding goes directly to the SCB to subsidize the  paid professional position.  Marked benefits are derived from this program regarding student experiential learning environments, benefits to local companies, and local economic development. See the attached student and client testimonials. Various startup and existing companies have been assisted.  Students have been provided with excellent learning experiences.  Two additional examples:  Prior to their launch to local companies—Sweetwater Energy and Cerion Energy—were involved in earlier versions of the TCC. Both companies have raised millions of dollars since their launch.  Sweetwater has millions of dollars in contracts.  SCB student teams were involved in their earlier market research, funding strategies, and business plan development.  One member of the Sweetwater student team later became employed by the company and gained equity.    

  • 2011: DeMartino, R., Perotti, V., & Atkins, S., Entrepreneurship in the Disabled Community: Exploring Entrepreneurship in the Deaf and Hard of Hearing Communities. $19,400.00 awarded 1.      Kauffman Foundation Grant: Deaf Entrepreneurs, Career Development, and Career Related Self-Efficacy ($19,000). Grant awarded to study deaf entrepreneurship, career development, and career-related self-efficacy.  (Co-PIs were Vic Perotti and Scot Atkins from the NTID.)  This grant represented RIT’s first successful effort to gain money from the Kauffman Foundation.  Deaf Entrepreneurship and Career Path Development is an under researched area of exploration.  The funding was intended to support a survey of the entrepreneurial proclivities and career perceptions of all NTID alumni and a control group of hearing RIT alumni with similar academic credentials.  Working with RIT’s alumni relations, we expanded the survey to all 100,000 RIT alumni.  This created a database with general and entrepreneurship self-efficacy measures of all RIT alums.  Three forms of research have emerged from this grant: 1.) mainstream entrepreneurial self-efficacy research, 2.) NTID-focused (on deaf, disability and vocational training) research, and 3.) deaf entrepreneurship research.   Journal publications, papers under review, conference proceedings, and works in progress, are listed in the research section.       In some ways, this grant (a partnership with NTID) has been transformational, because it has played an important role in bringing attention to fields that are essential to RIT and NTID.

  • 2008: DeMartino, R., Entrepreneurship and Strategic Growth Program. $180,000.00 awarded 1.      US Department of Labor (Work Force Innovation Grant): SCB’s Entrepreneurship and Strategic Growth Program ($500,000).  This four year program was designed to assist small companies to develop and implement growth. The program was managed through the SCB Executive Education Program.  The first grant year entailed planning with the remaining 3 years focused on executive education. (Robert Boehner was the lead faculty member.) The program successfully trained approximately 75 regionally based executives.  Customer satisfaction was very high. Upon completion of the grant, the Small Business Growth program was discontinued due to its limited profit generating potential.  Several of the Growth Program’s alumni, notably Mike Mandina—co-founder and president of Optimax, have worked with the SCB’s Executive education office to bring back this form of training in a certificate like format.  Some content associated with the growth program will now be offered to the Rochester Technology and Manufacturing Association (RTMA). Mr. Mandina’s positive experience in the Growth program was a primary factor in his  request for the RTMA executive education program.      While this grant was designed to promote regional economic development through small company growth, several SCB researchers collected unique data to examine growth processes.  McKelvie and Wiklund (2010) had called for case study and longitudinal research into the small business growth and examined the progress of these firms over a 3 year period ending in 2012.  Several conference papers were presented on the subject, including one to the Kauffman Foundation conference exploring this subject (see conference presentation list).  In the past year a more refined manuscript has been developed.  It is currently under review at Advances in Entrepreneurship, Firm Emergence and Growth.       

  • 2007: DeMartino, R., Entrepreneurship and Strategic Growth Program. $320,000.00 awarded 1.      The New York State Department of Economic Development, Division of Science, Technology and Innovation: Technology Commercialization Clinic ($70,000).  This grant provides partial funding for the SBC’s Technology Commercialization Clinic (TCC) (now integrated into the SCB Consulting Program). The TCC is referenced in both the Service and Learning environment categories of this application.  Grant funding goes directly to the SCB to subsidize the paid professional position.  Marked benefits are derived from this program regarding student experiential learning environments, benefits to local companies, and local economic development. See the attached student and client testimonials. Various startup and existing companies have been assisted.  Students have been provided with excellent learning experiences.  Two additional examples:  Prior to their launch to local companies—Sweetwater Energy and Cerion Energy—were involved in earlier versions of the TCC. Both companies have raised millions of dollars since their launch.  Sweetwater has millions of dollars in contracts.  SCB student teams were involved in their earlier market research, funding strategies, and business

  • 2006: DeMartino, R., & Perotti, V., Entrepreneurship in Digital Domains. $15,000.00 awarded  1.      NCIIA/Digital Entrepreneurship Grant ($18,000).   (Co-PI, Victor Perotti) This grant represents the first NCIIA award to RIT.  This small grant was designed to leverage SCB strengths in Internet Marketing and Entrepreneurship to create a new program in digital entrepreneurship, i.e., how to start businesses that are digital in nature.  Digital businesses include online websites, software, games, animation, etc. There were three components of this program: ·         The creation of a new course: Digital Entrepreneurship (Perotti developed and teaches) ·         The creation of a new communications tool:  DigEnt social network (Perotti developed and maintains) ·         The creation (and integration) of Digital Entrepreneurship students into the Student Incubator Program. (DeMartino developed) Each of these objectives were met and achieved. The Digital Entrepreneurship course is very much in demand and the DigEnt social network continues to serve as a forum for interested students and stakeholders. The SCB now offers a digital business minor and DigEnt students are now an important component of the Student Incubator Program. A google search of Digital Entrepreneurship generally displays several SCB programs in the top five listings.  

Working Paper


  • 2014: DeMartino, R., Atkins, S., Perotti, V., & Barbatp, R., A Model for Deaf Entrepreneurship: Exploring the Opportunities and Challenges.

  • 2014: Jacques, P., Garger, J., & DeMartino, R., The Role of Gender in Distinguishing Motive Profiles and Career Satisfaction of Entrepreneurs and Non-entrepreneurs.

  • 2013: DeMartino, R., Perotti, V., Atkins, W., Barbato, R., & Sriramachandramurthy, R., An Exploratory Study of the Drivers and Entrepreneurial Self-Effiacay of Deaf Community.

  • 2013: Stromeyer, W., Sriramachandramurthy, R., DeMartino, R., & Noe, R., The Effects of Mentoring on Entrepreneurial Self-Efficacy and the Desire to Become an Entrepreneur.

  • 2013: Kelly, R., Quagliata, A., DeMartino, R., & Perotti, V., Running Head: Self-Efficacy and the Career Outcomes of Deaf College Graduates.

  • 2013: DeMartino, R., Murthy, R., Miller, J., & Angelis, J., Looking Inside the Black Box of Growth in Declining Small Firms: The Role of Growth Factors, Planning, and Implementation.