ePub The management of expertise: Knowledge, power and the economics of expert labour (Edinburgh PICT working paper) download
by James Fleck
FLECK, J. (1991) ‘Configurations; Cystallising Contingency’, Working Paper No. 91/15 (Edinburgh: Edinburgh University, Department of Business Studies, 1991). Cite this chapter as: Howells J. (1998) Management and the Hybridization of Expertise in Network Design. In: Williams . Faulkner . Fleck J. (eds) Exploring Expertise. Palgrave Macmillan, London.
The management of expertise: Knowledge, power and the economics of expert labour. Programme on Information & Communication Technologies, 1991. Proceedings of the 1st international conference on human factors i. 1984.
Knowledge Management requires a major shift in organizational culture and a commitment at. all levels of a firm to make it work. KM is the management of corporate knowledge that can improve a range of organizational. Through a supportive organizational climate, ideally, through effective Knowledge Management, an organization can bring its entire organizational. performance characteristics by enabling an enterprise to be more "intelligent acting" (Wiig, 1993). It is not a new movement per se, as organizations have been trying to harness their.
When the novice and the expert work together to approach a problem or. .Knowledge management is not a technology project, but ICTs enable most KM activities.
When the novice and the expert work together to approach a problem or do work. Less passive than shadowing. What is an expert system? A system that captures human expertise and puts it in a format for use by non-experts. Based on rule based systems .
The Political Functions of Expert Knowledge: Knowledge and Legitimation in European Union Immigration Policy. Journal of European Public Policy 15: 471–88. Political Studies 57: 165–186. Bovens, Mark and 'tHart, Paul.
Labour economics seeks to understand the functioning and dynamics of the markets for wage labour. Labour is a commodity that supplied by labourers in exchange for a wage paid by demanding firms. Labour markets or job markets function through the interaction of workers and employers. Labour economics looks at the suppliers of labour services (workers) and the demanders of labour services (employers), and attempts to understand the resulting pattern of wages, employment, and income.
This Working Paper adopts such an approach in making the case for the kinds of policies needed to respond to the threats and promise of artificial intelligence (AI). Building on a nuanced assessment about the way new technologies potentially displace workers, introduce new jobs, and/or raise productivity, the authors spell out the peculiar effects of AI on traditionally routine, non-mechanised tasks at work. She is in charge of joint projects in collaboration with other institutions and international organizations. Before joining the ILO, Rossana worked at the ESRI in Dublin, the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development and the European Central Bank.
All Department of Economics Discussion Paper Series Oxford Economic and Social History Working Papers CSAE . This paper uses the first discovery of oil a nd gas in Norway as a natural experiment to study the long run labour market implications of a positive economic shock.
All Department of Economics Discussion Paper Series Oxford Economic and Social History Working Papers CSAE Working Papers OxCarre Papers Nuffield College Economics Working Papers. Existing studies largely focus on short term dynamics and on men, but the effects on women and their persistence in time are less known.
) and Richard Layard. Export reference: BibTeX RIS (EndNote, ProCite, RefMan) HTML/Text. org/RePEc:eee:labhes:1. More books in Handbook of Labor Economics from Elsevier Bibliographic data for series maintained by Dana Niculescu.
There are two sides to labour economics. Labour economics can generally be seen as the application of microeconomic or macroeconomic techniques to the labour market. Microeconomic techniques study the role of individuals and individual firms in the labour market. Another solution, foreshadowed by the rise of temporary workers in Japan and the firing of many of these workers in response to the financial crisis of 2008, is more flexible job- contracts and -terms that encourage employees to work less than full-time by partially compensating for the loss of hours, relying on workers to adapt their working time in response to job.
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