Associate Fellow
Stockholm School of Economics in Riga
+371 67015831
 
Background

Dmitrijs is Associate Professor of Business Management and Director of Entrepreneurship at Stockholm School of Economics in Riga. Previously holding posts at Warwick Business School and University of Sussex, he is an organizational theorist interested in how organizations (including new enterprises) learn, remember, forget, and otherwise manage knowledge. In the context of Digit, Dmitrijs is working on understanding the impact of digitisation of work on SMEs. Dmitrijs is an independent expert on platform work for the European Commission, as well as one of the founders of the Taking About Organizations Podcast.

Research interests
  • Knowledge management
  • Entrepreneurship
  • Digitisation of work
  • Management as practice
Journal articles

Ferlie, E., Nicolini, D., Ledger, J., D’Andreta, D., Kravcenko, D., & de Pury, J. (2017). NHS top managers, knowledge exchange and leadership: the early development of Academic Health Science Networks–a mixed-methods study. Health Services and Delivery Research, No. 5.17

Book chapters

Kravcenko, D. (2018) Digital economy in Latvia: A case of paradigmatic misalignment. In: Ranft, F, O’Reilly, J. and Neufeind, M. (eds.) Work in the digital age: challenges of the fourth industrial revolution. Maryland: Rowman & Littlefield

Kravcenko, D. and Swan, J. (2016) Talking through objects: the socio-political dynamics embodied in boundary objects in architectural work. In: Tell, F., Berggren, C., Brusoni, S. and Van de Ven, A. (eds.) Managing knowledge integration across boundaries. Oxford: Oxford University Press

Auškāps, D., Rozentāls, D., and Kravčenko, D. (2021). The Outsourcing Dilemma of SMEs: A Case of Five Latvian Tech Firms. In Akella, D., Eid, N., and Sabella, A. (eds) Cases on Critical Practices for Modern and Future Human Resources Management (pp. 143-167). IGI Global

Policy publications

Kravcenko, D. (2020). The collaborative economy: a difficult path to navigate when seeking to simultaneously appease digital innovation and protect workers, without upsetting either. Report for DG EMPL Peer Review October 2020. European Commission