By Paul Jackson
This ebook addresses the social and organisational dynamics which underlie contemporary technological and paintings advancements inside corporations. also known as 'virtual working'. It seeks to head past an insignificant description of this new paintings phenomenon with the intention to offer extra rigorous methods of analysing and realizing the problems raised. as well as delivering bills of advancements resembling web-based businesses and digital groups, every one contributor specializes in the empolyment of data expertise to go beyond the limits among and inside enterprises, and the implications this has for social and organisationaL kinfolk.
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Extra resources for Virtual Working: Social and Organisational Dynamics (The Management of Technology and Innovation)
1994) ‘Managing in the marketspace’, Harvard Business Review, 72, 6: 141–50. Saxenian, A. (1990) ‘Regional networks and the resurgence of Silicon Valley’, California Management Review, 33, 10: 89–112. S. ) (1991) The corporation of the 1990s; Information Technology and Organisational Transformation, Oxford: Oxford University Press. Senge, P. (1990) The Fifth Discipline: The Art and Practice of the Learning Organization, New York: Doubleday. Shan, W. (1990) ‘An empirical analysis of organisational strategies by entrepreneurial high-technology firms’, Strategic Management Journal, 11:129–39.
Internal networks are similar to stable networks in that they operate in an environment that is less prone to change. 1 Forms of virtual organisation Alistair Campbell 23 exploit the internal resources. Many successful multinational corporations (MNCs) and global management consultancies are examples of internal networks. The internal, stable and dynamic structures are based on the forms of network organisation defined by Charles Snow and Raymond Miles. Snow and Miles recognise that these three forms of virtual organisation are essentially transformations of existing business practices, in an effort to making existing business organisations more competitive in a turbulent and discontinuous environment (Snow et al.
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