Social and economic management in the co mpetitive society, Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 1998

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Language: Anglais
Cover of the book Social and economic management in the co mpetitive society

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Social and Economic Management in the Competitive Society
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199 p. · 16x24 cm · Paperback

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Social and economic management in the co mpetitive society
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216 p. · Hardback
Preface. 1. Culture and the Socioeconomic Management Models of Our Time. 2. Management and Power. 3. Management in Collectivist-Authoritarian Societies: Legacies of the Past Make Their Way Into the Future. 4. Competition on the Loose in Liberal-Individualistic Societies. 5. Collectivist Societies with Participation in Decision Making. 6. Cultural Pluralism within an Individualistic Society: The Crystallization of a European Socioeconomic Model of Strategic Management. 7. Socioeconomic Management and the Immigrant Question: Are Immigrants a Threat to the Well- Being of the Host Society? 8. Managerial Thinking Should Include Organizational Careers. 9. Where Does the Future Lie? References. Subject Index. About the Author. ,
Preface. 1. Culture and the Socioeconomic Management Models of Our Time. 2. Management and Power. 3. Management in Collectivist-Authoritarian Societies: Legacies of the Past Make Their Way Into the Future. 4. Competition on the Loose in Liberal-Individualistic Societies. 5. Collectivist Societies with Participation in Decision Making. 6. Cultural Pluralism within an Individualistic Society: The Crystallization of a European Socioeconomic Model of Strategic Management. 7. Socioeconomic Management and the Immigrant Question: Are Immigrants a Threat to the Well-Being of the Host Society? 8. Managerial Thinking Should Include Organizational Careers. 9. Where Does the Future Lie? References. Subject Index. About the Author.
In many countries of the world there is a growing feeling of uneasiness about the economic situation and its related social consequences. Every day the newspapers tell us that the recession is over, but we see only that scores of organizations go bankrupt, while others are struggling hard to stay in business, that many people have lost their jobs, but welfare measures are being reduced or abolished altogether. By now we should have become aware that our society is not facing temporary market difficulties, but a much deeper and wider crisis with only one root in worldwide economic developments, while other roots are social and psychological in nature. These factors are intertwined, and therefore the answer to the crisis cannot merely be an economic cost--benefit analysis of organizational m