I4. Pink Tax: Are Some Marketing Practices Discriminatory?
Are some marketing mix elements inherently unethical? For example, via the “pink tax” products aimed at women are priced higher than similar products aimed at men. While segmentation, targeting and differentiation are legal, can they become unethical? This study explores this phenomenon using the pink tax as the research context.
Andrea Rochelle Bennett, Audhesh Paswan, and Kate Goins (2018) ,"I4. Pink Tax: Are Some Marketing Practices Discriminatory?", in NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 46, eds. Andrew Gershoff, Robert Kozinets, and Tiffany White, Duluth, MN : Association for Consumer Research, Pages: 900-900.
Andrea Rochelle Bennett, University of North Texas
Audhesh Paswan, University of North Texas
Kate Goins, University of North Texas
NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 46 | 2018
Ioannis Evangelidis, Bocconi University, Italy
Stijn M. J. van Osselaer, Cornell University, USA
Taking a Leaf out of my Review: The Asymmetrical Link between Linguistic Similarity and Attitude Certainty for Writers and Readers of Product Reviews
Ann Kronrod, University of Massachusetts, USA
Yakov Bart, Northeastern University, USA
J15. The Deliberation Effect on the Judgment and Choice of Anthropomorphized Products
Juliana M. Batista, EAESP Fundação Getúlio Vargas
Jose Mauro C. Hernandez, Centro Universitário FEI