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Analyzing buyer behavior when selecting green criteria in public procurement

Analyzing buyer behavior when selecting green criteria in public procurement <jats:p>Given the complexity of green public procurement, decisions are likely to be driven by bounded rationality. However, we know little about what determines supplier selection criteria in any given situation. This study explores buyer behavior when considering environmental criteria. We first conducted interviews and identified 12 operational procedures used by buyers. We then developed a survey to explore the use of these procedures. Our quantitative analysis suggests that public buyers are motivated by their belief that they can make a difference. This is independent of buyers' experience or gender. However, their occupational position and the nature of a procurement seem to influence how buyers seek information about environmental criteria and which information source(s) they use. The data suggest that four specific decision-making heuristics are associated with the selected operational procedures.</jats:p> http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Journal of Public Procurement CrossRef

Analyzing buyer behavior when selecting green criteria in public procurement

Journal of Public Procurement , Volume 17 (2): 141-186 – Mar 1, 2017

Analyzing buyer behavior when selecting green criteria in public procurement


Abstract

<jats:p>Given the complexity of green public procurement, decisions are likely to be driven by bounded rationality. However, we know little about what determines supplier selection criteria in any given situation. This study explores buyer behavior when considering environmental criteria. We first conducted interviews and identified 12 operational procedures used by buyers. We then developed a survey to explore the use of these procedures. Our quantitative analysis suggests that public buyers are motivated by their belief that they can make a difference. This is independent of buyers' experience or gender. However, their occupational position and the nature of a procurement seem to influence how buyers seek information about environmental criteria and which information source(s) they use. The data suggest that four specific decision-making heuristics are associated with the selected operational procedures.</jats:p>

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Publisher
CrossRef
ISSN
1535-0118
DOI
10.1108/jopp-17-02-2017-b001
Publisher site
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Abstract

<jats:p>Given the complexity of green public procurement, decisions are likely to be driven by bounded rationality. However, we know little about what determines supplier selection criteria in any given situation. This study explores buyer behavior when considering environmental criteria. We first conducted interviews and identified 12 operational procedures used by buyers. We then developed a survey to explore the use of these procedures. Our quantitative analysis suggests that public buyers are motivated by their belief that they can make a difference. This is independent of buyers' experience or gender. However, their occupational position and the nature of a procurement seem to influence how buyers seek information about environmental criteria and which information source(s) they use. The data suggest that four specific decision-making heuristics are associated with the selected operational procedures.</jats:p>

Journal

Journal of Public ProcurementCrossRef

Published: Mar 1, 2017

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