AbstractThe aim of this paper is to present a framework proposal for measuring the extent to which the six disciplines (Economic, Administrative sciences, Finance and investment, Accounting, Banking and Insurance and risk management) reach out to spaces shared with other disciplines at the College of Economic and Administrative sciences in the University of Al Imam Mohammad Ibn Saud Islamic University. First, in the Intraspecific Relationship measurement, our results indicate that these disciplines are far from having a dependence with History, Politics, Ethics and Sociology. Second, we find that the studies of the Sharia are flourishing and the economic and administrative sciences courses in the field are being defended. In the field study of Interspecific Relationships, our results indicate a deficiency of the relationship between the related disciplines in different manners. Economic and Administrative sciences disciplines have, especially, the lowest degree of openness, compared to the rest of disciplines.
Ang, J.B. (2010). Finance and Inequality: The case of India, Southern Economic Journal.76(3). 738-761
Beck, T., Demigruc-kunt A. & Levine R. (2000). A New Database on Financial Development and structure, World Bank Economic Review, 14. 597-605
Becker, G. S. (1964). Human Capital, A Theoretical and Empirical Analysis. Columbia University Press for the National Bureau of Economic Research, New York, 1964.
Beckert, J. (2007). The Great Transformation of Embeddedness Karl Polanyi and the New Economic Sociology. MPIfG Discussion Paper 07/1.
Biehl, M., Kim, H., & Wade, M. (2006). Relationships among the Academic Business Disciplines: A Multi-Method Citation Analysis. The International Journal of Management Science. 34(4), 359-371.
Bley, J. & Kuehn, K. (2004). Conventional versus Islamic Finance: Student knowledge and perception in the United Arab Emirates. International of Islamic Financial Services, 5 (4).
Chapsal, M. (1952). The teaching of social sciences and political sciences in the French Universities. United Nations Educational, scientific and cultural organization.
Drakopoulos. S. A & Katselidis. I. (2017). The Relationship between Psychology and Economics: Insights from the History of Economic Thought. Online at https://mpra.ub.uni-muenchen.de/77485/.
Eichengreen, B, Park. D & Shin, K. (2011). When Fast Growing Economies Slow Down: International Evidence and Implications for China. NBER Working Paper No. 16919.
Fawwaz, T. M., Alawneh, A. M., & Shawaqfeh, G. N. (2015). The Impact of Islamic Finance on Some Macro Economic Variables. A case study of Jordan Islamic Bank. Interdisciplinary Journal of Contemporary research in business, 7(1). 10-30.
Fitzgerald, J. & Baird, V. A. (2011). Taking a Step Back: Teaching Critical Thinking by Distinguishing Appropriate Types of Evidence. PS, Political Science and Politics. 44(3). 619 – 624.
Fligstein, N. & Dauter. L. (2007). The Sociology of Markets. Review in advance, ANRV316-SO33-06. 61-85.
Fligstein, N. & Dioun. C. (2015). Economic Sociology. International Encyclopedia of the Social and Behavioral Sciences (Second Edition). 67–72.
Gayer, T. (2002). Graduate Studies in the History of Economic Thought. History of Political Economy, 34 (Annual Supplement). 35-61.
Granovetter, M. (1985). Economic Action and Social Structure: The Problem of Embeddedness. American Journal of Sociology 91 (November): 481-510.
Hausman. D. M. & McPherson. M. S. (2006). Economic Analysis, Moral philosophy and public policy. Second edition, Cambridge university press.
Held, V. (2006). The ethics of care personal, political, and global. Oxford university press.
Hudson, J. (2017). Identifying economics’ place amongst academic disciplines: a science or a social science?. Scientometrics. 113(2). 735–750.
Jobst. A. (2006). The international role of Islamic finance. Islamic Finance: instruments and Markets. Bloomsburg Publishing. 67-71.
Jriden, N. (2013). Originally permitted transactions. http:// fiqh. Islam message. com/ News Details aspx?id=6639
Kanbur, R. & Spence. M. (2010). Equity and Growth in a Globalizing World. Book. The International Bank for Reconstruction and Development.
Kayed, R. N & Hassan. M. K. (2011). The global financial crisis and Islamic finance, Thunderbird International Business Review, 53(5). 551–564.
Khan., U.M, & Siraj. S. (2012). Dependent and Functional Relationship of Finance and Economics on Sustainable Development specially in Indian Economy. Journal of Business and Management. 3(2). 28-33.
King, L. (2013). Can economics be ethical?, Mixing markets and morals. Prospect, The leading magazine of ideas.
Kinsella, R. & Kinsella. M. (2009). Ethical Causes and Implications of the Global Financial Crisis in Ireland: Political Contagion and Political Transformation. Studies: An Irish Quarterly Review Vol. 98, No. 391. 285-308.
Kus, B. (2010). Regulatory Governance and the Informal Economy: Cross-National Comparisons. Socio-Economic Review, 8(3). 487-510.
Levine, R. (1997). Financial Development and Economic Growth: View and Agenda, Journal of Economic Literature, 35(3). 688- 726.
Lewis, B. (2002). The moral compass. InfoWorld Vol. 24. N 10, 54.
Martin, R.C, Heather, J. E. Arkoun, M & Rippin, A. (2016). Islamic studies. The Oxford Encyclopedia of the Islamic World. Oxford Islamic Studies Online.
Mitra, D & Ulubasoglu. M. A. (2015). The political economy of development in a globalizing world. International Review of Economics and Finance 42 (2016). 459–461.
Morrison, K. (2006). Complexity Theory and Education. APERA Conference 2006.
Nunn., N. (2009). The Importance of History for Economic Development. NBER Working Paper No. 14899.
Peil. J. & Van Staveren, I. (2009). Handbook of Economics and Ethics. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.
Philbrook, C. E. (1957). The Disciplines of Economics and Business. Southern Economic Journal, (23), 434–444.
Rizza, A. (2006). The Relationship between Economics and Sociology: The Contribution of Economic Sociology, Setting out from the Problem of Embeddedness. International Review of Sociology 16(1). 31-48.
Rumelt, R. P., Schendel, D. and Teece, D. J. (1991). Strategic management and economics. Strategic Management Journal 12, Special Issue: Fundamental Research Issues in Strategy and Economics. 5-29
Rosdahl, A. (2003). The social responsibility of firms. 6th ESA conference, Murcia.
Sandmo. A. (2011). Economics Evolving: A History of Economic Thought. Princeton University Press
Santos, E. L. (2017). The scientific field of administration: an analysis from the circle of theoretical matrices. Cad. EBAPE.BR 15(2). 2017.
Schneider, M., & Somers, M. (2006). Organizations as complex adaptive systems: Implications of Complexity Theory for leadership research. The Leadership Quarterly, 17(4), 351-365.
Sherif, M. A. (2015). Fiqh and Shariah scholars testify on the issues of the day. Islamic Business Researcher Central.
Shiozawa, Y. (1999). Economics and accounting. A comparison between philosophical backgrounds of the two disciplines in view of complexity theory. Accounting Auditing and Accountability Journal, 12 (1). 19-38.
Wight. J. B. (2003). Teaching the ethical foundations of economics. Chronicle of Higher Education, 49, 7-9.
Yang, D. (2007). On the relation between Management and Economics from the perspective of institutional statistics. Data Science Journal, 6. 620-635.
Zimmerman, B., Lindberg, C. & Plsek, P. (2001). A Complexity Science Primer. In Edgeware: Insights from Complexity Science for Health Care Leaders (pp.3–20). Irving, Tex.: VHA Inc.