There is much debate as to how companies carry out their activities
in the context of new information and communication technologies
influencing organizations to decentralize and develop new
managerial practises including outsourcing and networking. Recent
theories have emphasized the importance of organization as a key
component for building corporate competitive advantage and scholars
have looked at this from a range of perspectives including in
relation to intangible assets, human capital, work training and the
process dimension. Yet the concept of organisational capital as
such -- in spite of its indubitable relevance and attractiveness-
is still to be clarified until now. In this book the subject is
approached in four ways.Firstly from an analytical perspective:
what is the status of organisational capital as a concept and how
is the defined; secondly from a ontological perspective: what type
of (implicit) orders can be designed and implemented around
organisations; thirdly from the measurement perspective: what kind
of frameworks and what type of metrics can be prototyped; and
finally the implementation perspective: how should organizations
integrate the organisational capital perspective in the definition
and implementation of their strategies for resources' allocation.
The book provides the first multifaceted and international effort
from a broad perspective, aiming at clarifying the concept of
organisational capital and determining its analytical and
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