David W. Stewart is a President's Professor of Marketing and Business Law at Loyola Marymount University. (Dave) Stewart earned his B.A. in psychology from Northeast Louisiana University and his M.A. and Ph.D. in psychology from Baylor University. Dave has held faculty and administrative roles at Vanderbilt University, the University of Southern California and the University of California, Riverside. He currently serves as the Vice President for Publications for the American Marketing Association and has previously served as editor of the Journal of Marketing, the Journal of the Academy of Marketing Science and the Journal of Public Policy and Marketing. Dave has authored or co-authored more than 250 publications and twelve books. His research has examined a wide range of issues including marketing strategy, the analysis of markets, consumer information search and decision making, effectiveness of marketing communications, public policy issues related to marketing and methodological approaches to the analysis of marketing data. In 2015, he was honored with the American Marketing Association's Award for Lifetime Contributions to Marketing and Society. In 2007, Dr. Stewart was award the Elsevier Distinguished Marketing Scholar Award by the Society for Marketing Advances and in 2006, he received the Academy of Marketing Science Cutco/Vector Distinguished Marketing Educator Award. He has also received the American Academy of Advertising Award for Outstanding Contribution to Advertising Research for his long-term contributions to research in advertising. He has received a number of awards for his teaching, for his contributions as a reviewer, and several best paper awards for his individual publications. and has presented executive education programs in more than 20 countries on five continents. He currently serves as founding chair of the Marketing Accountability Standards Board. Dave currently lives in Playa Vista with his wife, Lenora.
Baylor University: Ph.D., Psychology 1974
Baylor University : M.A., Psychology 1973
Northeast Louisiana University : B.A., Psychology 1972
Areas of Expertise (3)
Marketing and Public Policy
Marketing Strategy and Communication
New Product Development
Industry Expertise (4)
Training and Development
- Loyola Marymount University
The rise of Web 2.0, the advent of greater bandwidth, and new technology platforms have made it possible to extend the range of focus-group research to the online environment. This provides advertising researchers, advertising agencies, and advertisers with opportunities to reach consumers who were heretofore difficult to reach, to create groups with new and different compositions, and to use online collaborative tools not readily available in face-to-face groups. This article reviews online focus-group research, identifies several types of online groups, and contrasts the uses and results of online focus groups with the uses and results of face-to-face focus groups. The article concludes that online and face-to-face venues for focus-group research are complementary, with online focus-group research opening new opportunities for gathering data to inform advertising research, theory, and decision making. The article also suggests that differences between online focus-group research and face-to-face focus-group research, with respect to group interaction and the ability to obtain information, are being eroded as technology provides greater opportunities to create social presence in an online environment.
Expenditures that have a life of less than a year are treated as current expenses while expenditures that have a life of greater than a year are capitalized and amortized over the useful life. Advertising expenditures are treated as short-term and expensed in the current year. Several proposals have been made to change the treatment of advertising to treat all advertising as having some long-term effect on sales. This paper examines research in economics, marketing and accounting that has addressed the short- and long-term effects of advertising on sales.
Marketing research and its uses within the firm are undergoing a profound shift in response to changes in technology, consumer lifestyles and the global economy, and demands for greater accountability of the marketing organization. This paper explores the nature of these changes and their implications for the conduct of marketing research in the future.
This comprehensive collection examines the role of persuasion in a marketing context. The book's central theme is woven throughout each of the three volumes: volume one focuses on the conceptual and philosophical foundations of the trend; the second part addresses its theoretical and strategic dimensions; and the final section discusses applications to specific societal issues like personal, public, and environmental caretaking; disease prevention; good nutrition; and safe sex. Chapters address campaign planning, regulatory and compliance issues, and the measurement of outcomes.
The current state and future direction of graduate management education is examined and reviewed. Challenges and opportunities are identified and discussed. The paper concludes that graduate management remains and will remain relevant to the needs of business and society at large but also points to the need for business school's to become ever more responsive to the rapid changes occurring in the business environment.
30 real-life business cases on 365 pages to showcase how skilled, high-impact leaders handle changes in organisations and opportunities. These cases are written in practical every-day English and applicable to managers, leaders, graduate and under-graduate students and academics. This book is available as hard cover book or as .pdf file for a single-user license. This is the .pdf file version.
Applications of cluster analysis to marketing problems are reviewed. Alternative methods of cluster analysis are presented and evaluated in terms of recent empirical work on their performance characteristics. A two-stage cluster analysis methodology is recommended: preliminary identification of clusters via Ward's minimum variance method or simple average linkage, followed by cluster refinement by an iterative partitioning procedure.
The use of factor analysis as a method for examining the dimensional structure of data is contrasted with its frequent misapplication as a tool for identifying clusters and segments. Procedures for determining when a data set is appropriate for factoring, for determining the number of factors to extract, and for rotation are discussed.