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Download The Dynamics of Rules: Change in Written Organizational Codes eBook

by Zhou Xueguang,James G. March

Download The Dynamics of Rules: Change in Written Organizational Codes eBook
ISBN:
0804737444
Author:
Zhou Xueguang,James G. March
Category:
Management & Leadership
Language:
English
Publisher:
Stanford University Press; 1 edition (August 1, 2000)
Pages:
248 pages
EPUB book:
1331 kb
FB2 book:
1205 kb
DJVU:
1863 kb
Other formats
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Rating:
4.2
Votes:
968


chulz, and. Xueguang.

chulz, and. One of this book's most important con. - tributions.

Written rules in formal organizations are distinctive elements of organizational history; they shape organizational change and are in turn . Cloth ISBN: 9780804737449 Paper ISBN: 9780804739962.

Written rules in formal organizations are distinctive elements of organizational history; they shape organizational change and are in turn shaped by it. These rules are created, revised, and eliminated in ways that leave historical traces, and they have a visibility and durability that elude non-written rules. They thus provide rich data for an empirical probe into the dynamics of organizational history.

James March, Martin Schulz, and Xueguang Zhou address the fascinating question of how rules evolve in a. .It outlines an emerging theory of the dynamics of organizational rules that enriches many other perspectives on the functioning of organizations.

James March, Martin Schulz, and Xueguang Zhou address the fascinating question of how rules evolve in a complex organization with a unique data se.No other book equals this one in regard to the breadth of the questions asked and the mode of analysis. Scholars interested in the study of institutional arrangements will find this a valuable part of their library.

Born in Cleveland, Ohio in 1928, March received his . from the University of Wisconsin at Madison in 1945 in political science.

The Dynamics of Rules book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking The Dynamics of Rules: Change in Written Organizational Codes as Want to Read: Want to Read saving. Start by marking The Dynamics of Rules: Change in Written Organizational Codes as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

This is a unique book. One of this book's most important contributions is to bring insights from population ecology theory to the internal operation of the firm. Another is to build on March's ideas about organizational learning.

by Martin Schulz, Zhou Xueguang, James G. March. Written rules in formal organizations are distinctive elements of organizational history; they shape organizational change and are in turn shaped by it.

Written rules in formal organizations are distinctive elements of organizational history; they shape organizational . This study uses qualitative and quantitative data from the history of a specific organization, Stanford University, to develop speculations about the ways in which written rules change.

G. March, Martin ~chulz,and. Stanford, CA Stanford University Press, 2000. of. Rules, analysts would need to chart every rule ever adopted in every organization sampled

G. Rules, analysts would need to chart every rule ever adopted in every organization sampled. CyberUniola: Empowering.

The Dynamics of Rules: Change in Written Organizational Codes (Hardback) . James G. March (author), Martin Schulz (author), Xueguang Zhou (author). James March, Martin Schulz, and Xueguang Zhou address the fascinating question of how rules evolve in a complex organization with a unique data se.

Written rules in formal organizations are distinctive elements of organizational history; they shape organizational change and are in turn shaped by it. These rules are created, revised, and eliminated in ways that leave historical traces, and they have a visibility and durability that elude non-written rules. They thus provide rich data for an empirical probe into the dynamics of organizational history. This study uses qualitative and quantitative data from the history of a specific organization, Stanford University, to develop speculations about the ways in which written rules change. It contributes both to a theory of rules and to theories of organizational decision-making, change, and learning. Organizations respond to problems and react to internal or external pressures by focusing attention on existing and potential rules. The creation, modification, or elimination of a rule, then, is a response to events in the outside environment (such as new government regulations) or to events within the organization (such as alterations in internal government structures). The authors elaborate a simple set of ideas about written rules and their dynamics, emphasizing the interplay among periodic major shocks to the system from outside, experiences with individual rules as they age and are revised, and the spread of effects through an interconnected set of rules. It is a story in which changes introduced in one part of a rule system create adjustments in other parts, including the same rule later in time, as the consequences of the changes are experienced and as rule-making attention is mobilized, satiated, and redirected. These processes involve the full panoply of political negotiation, symbolic competition, discussion, and problem solving that are typical of organizational decision making.