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Emergence: Complexity & Organization (E:CO ECO) [Entry Reviewed: 2018-02-20]
|Subscription required |Not DEST Approved |On Scopus database |On Clarivate database |Not refereed according to Ulrichs |Not ranked by ACPHIS |[paper/ejournal] [instructions]

The emerging theory of complex systems research has resulted in a growing movement to reinvigorate management. Theory, research, practice, and education can all benefit by adopting a more dynamic, systemic, cognitive, and holistic approach to the management process. As interest in the study of complex systems has grown, a new vocabulary is emerging to describe discoveries about wide-ranging and fundamental phenomena. Complexity theory research has allowed for new insights into many phenomena and for the development of new manners of discussing issues regarding management and organizations. A shared language based on the insights of complexity can have an important role in a management context. The use of complexity theory metaphors can change the way managers think about the problems they face. Instead of competing in a game or a war, managers of a complexity thinking enterprise are trying to find their way on an ever changing, ever turbulent landscape. Such a conception of their organizations' basic task can, in turn, change the day-to-day decisions made by management. The most productive applications of complexity insights have to do with new possibilities for innovation in organizations. These possibilities require new ways of thinking, but old models of thinking persist long after they are productive. New ways of thinking do not just happen; they require new models which have to be learned. E:CO is dedicated to helping both practicing managers and academics acquire, understand and examine these new mental models. E:CO publishes articles of a qualitative nature relating complex systems, sensemaking, psychology, philosophy, semiotics, and cognitive science to the management of organizations both public and private.

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Emergence: Complexity & Organization

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Emergence: Complexity & Organization

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This publication is edited by John Lamp who can be reached at John.Lamp@deakin.edu.au. This page was last updated on 9 August 2013. Individual entries were updated on the date shown against the entry. Although I will attempt to keep this information accurate, I can not guarantee the accuracy of the information provided. Copyright and Privacy information

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