Stephen Luxmore Headshot

Stephen Luxmore

Principal Lecturer

Department of Management
Saunders College of Business

Office Location

Stephen Luxmore

Principal Lecturer

Department of Management
Saunders College of Business

Education

BA, MA, University of Guelph (Canada); Ph.D., University of Toronto (Canada)

Bio

Steve Luxmore is a Senior Lecturer in RIT's College of Business where he teaches, classes in International Business. Steve received his Ph.D. from the University of Toronto, and earned M.A. and B.A. degrees in Economics from the University of Guelph. , , His research interests are international business and strategic management with a current, emphasis exploring biotechnology applications in the agriculture sector. Prior research, includes TQM, agency theory, and corporate responses to the Canada-U.S. Free Trade, Agreement. 

Select Scholarship

Articles
Luxmore, S., (2018). Institutional determinants of environmental corporate social responsibility: Are multinational entities taking advantage of weak environmental enforcement in lower‐income nations?. Business and Society Review.
Luxmore, S., (2018). Are Non-Profits Better at Adopting a Transnational Strategy Than For-Profits? How Environments Affect the Way Greenpeace Fights Genetically-Modified Organisms in Europe and the United States. Contemporary Management Research.
Luxmore, S., Tang, Z., & Hull, C. (2012). When corporate social responsibility matter: an empirical investigation of contingencies. International Journal of Corporate Governance. 3. 143-162.
Luxmore, S., & Hull, C. (2011). Innovation and NGOs: A framework of interaction. International Journal of Entrepreneurship and Innovation Management. 12. 17-27.
Luxmore, S., & Hull, C. (2010). The Six Facets Model of Innovation and Genetically Modified Organisms. International Journal of Innovation and Technology Management. 19-36.
Hull, C., & Luxmore, S. (2007). Influencing the Acceptance of Innovation: A Tale of Two Perspectives on Genetically-Modified Organisms. International Journal of Business Strategy. 7.
Luxmore, S., (2005). Innovation and Varying Market Acceptance: Biotechnology in Agribusiness. Journal of International Business Strategy.
Luxmore, S., & Shaw, K. (2003). Strategic Implications of Technological Innovation that is Hard to Sell. Journal of Global Competitiveness. 11.
Luxmore, S., & Kozan, K. (2001). Managing the Principal-Agent Relationship in a Global Context. Business Journal for Entrepreneurs.
Luxmore, S., & Stendardi, E. (1997). Implications of Total Quality Management For Agency Theory. Management Research News. 20.
Luxmore, S., Rugman, A., & Verbeke, A. (1990). Corporate Strategy and the Free Trade Agreement: Adjustment by Canadian Multinational Enterprises. Canadian Journal of Regional Sciences.
Journals
Luxmore, S., (2018). Institutional determinants of environmental corporate social responsibility: Are multinational entities taking advantage of weak environmental enforcement in lower‐income nations?. Business and Society Review.
Luxmore, S., (2018). Are Non-Profits Better at Adopting a Transnational Strategy Than For-Profits? How Environments Affect the Way Greenpeace Fights Genetically-Modified Organisms in Europe and the United States. Contemporary Management Research.
Luxmore, S., Tang, Z., & Hull, C. (2012). When corporate social responsibility matter: an empirical investigation of contingencies. International Journal of Corporate Governance. 3. 143-162.
Luxmore, S., & Hull, C. (2011). Innovation and NGOs: A framework of interaction. International Journal of Entrepreneurship and Innovation Management. 12. 17-27.
Luxmore, S., & Hull, C. (2010). The Six Facets Model of Innovation and Genetically Modified Organisms. International Journal of Innovation and Technology Management. 19-36.
Hull, C., & Luxmore, S. (2007). Influencing the Acceptance of Innovation: A Tale of Two Perspectives on Genetically-Modified Organisms. International Journal of Business Strategy. 7.
Luxmore, S., (2005). Innovation and Varying Market Acceptance: Biotechnology in Agribusiness. Journal of International Business Strategy.
Luxmore, S., & Shaw, K. (2003). Strategic Implications of Technological Innovation that is Hard to Sell. Journal of Global Competitiveness. 11.
Luxmore, S., & Kozan, K. (2001). Managing the Principal-Agent Relationship in a Global Context. Business Journal for Entrepreneurs.
Luxmore, S., & Stendardi, E. (1997). Implications of Total Quality Management For Agency Theory. Management Research News. 20.
Luxmore, S., Rugman, A., & Verbeke, A. (1990). Corporate Strategy and the Free Trade Agreement: Adjustment by Canadian Multinational Enterprises. Canadian Journal of Regional Sciences.
Presentations
Luxmore, S., (2008). The Six Facets Model of Technology Management Applied to Radical Business Innovation at the Industry Level: Genetically Modified Organisms in Agribusiness. International Academy of Management and Business.
Luxmore, S., & Hull, C. (2007). Innovation and Achieving Market Acceptance: Genetically-Modified Organisms in Agribusiness. Asia-Pacific Academy of Management and Business Conference.
Luxmore, S., (2006). Agriculture Biotechnology and Technology Developer Strategies: Multiple Factor Considerations. Academy of Management.
Luxmore, S., (2005). Three-Sector Stakeholder Approach to Agriculture Biotechnology. Academy of Management.
Luxmore, S., (2005). Three-Sector Stakeholder Approach to Biotechnology. Academy of International Business.
Luxmore, S., Henry, E., & Skolnik, R. (2003). Linear Programming for Decision Making: A Tutorial and Writing Project. American Accounting Association Midwest Meeting.
Luxmore, S., (2003). Innovation and Market Acceptance in the Face of Hostility: The Case of Biotechnology in Agribusiness. Academy of International Business.
Luxmore, S., & Shaw, K. (2002). Strategic Implications of Technological Innovation that is Hard to Sell. Corporate Responsibility: The Global Environment, CIBER Conference at Thunderbird, CIBER at Thunderbird.
Luxmore, S., & Shaw, K. (2001). Strategic Implications of Technological Innovations that are Hard to Sell. INFORMS Annual Meeting.
Luxmore, S., Henry, E., & Skolnik, R. (2000). A Linear Programming Model for Strategic Business Decisions. American Academy of Accounting and Finance.
Proceedings
Hull, C., & Luxmore, S. (2006). Innovation and NGOs: A Framework of Interaction. EDGE.

Currently Teaching

MGMT-560
3 Credits
A capstone course drawing upon major business functions—accounting, finance, marketing, operations management, and organizational theory and how strategic managers integrate functional theories and concepts to create competitive advantage. The course provides an integrated perspective of business organizations toward the achievement of enhanced profitability and a sustainable competitive advantage. Topics include the analysis of business environments, industry attractiveness, and competitive dynamics. Students learn how to formulate and implement effective business-level, corporate-level, and global strategies using theories, cases and a simulation.
INTB-225
3 Credits
Being an informed global citizen requires an understanding of the global business environment. Organizations critical to the development of the global business environment include for-profit businesses, non-profits, governmental, non-governmental, and supranational agencies. This course introduces students to the interdependent relationships between organizations and the global business environment. A holistic approach is used to examine the diverse economic, political, legal, cultural, and financial systems that influence both organizations and the global business environment.
INTB-315
3 Credits
The practice of international business is detailed-oriented and complex as cross-border trade and investment is subject to various market forces and government regulations. In this course students will study the issues of compliance, risk assessment, sources of international information, logistical complexities and intermediaries, and international payments and financing. The course will develop students with the necessary knowledge base and skills to become successful in the practice of cross border transactions.
INTB-755
3 Credits
Exporting, importing, global sourcing and cross-border investing practice is detailed-oriented and complex. Market forces and government regulations create challenges and opportunities to move goods, services and capital between nations. Students will study issues of compliance, risk assessment and management, analyze international information, understand logistics and intermediaries, and management of international payments and financing. Students will be able to apply their knowledge and skills to the practice of cross border transactions.