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Cambridge access validating agency

In this paper we describe an emergent process of institutional change in which institutional entrepreneurs are unintentional contributors to the change process.

This Chapter covers student engagement at undergraduate and postgraduate level, irrespective of location, mode of study, teaching delivery, or discipline.

The Chapter focuses on the provision of an inclusive environment for student engagement.

We further suggest how the rhetoric of IM support instigated a cascading social influence process that has contributed to changing perceptions about corporate governance among a broad range of other corporate stakeholders.

We discuss the implications of our model for sociological perspectives on corporate governance and the corporate elite.

This Chapter is about doctorates and research master's degrees.

It is informed by a wider context in which UK research degrees are offered, including an environment of continuous improvement and the desire to learn from others' experiences in research education.

The GHI program increases overall access to health care, but has a negative impact on equity in the distribution of health services.

The benefits of the program, calculated as its marginal impact on the probability of using of health care, have a strongly regressive distribution.

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We first discuss how IM support has spread among corporate leaders through generalized social exchange.