Redundancy – Bounded or generative order?

Redundancy: bounded or generative order?
Co-evolutionary change manager skills and organizational well-being

The dominance of a reductionist approach in studies of managerial science has confined attention of researchers to the coarse aspects of the organization and its regularity. The method of analysis and solution of the problem has been to cancel interference generating unpredictability. The manager has been considered a major player in decision-making models based on the relationship between computational ‘facts’. The separation between the complexity of events and management skills has become increasingly wide. It is urgent to rethink theories and managerial skills that may consider human actions as carriers of meanings, the organizations as emergent relationships based on ‘values’ and organizational change as a permanent process of development and evolution of personal know-how. Our contribution to the role of redundancy is part of the mainstream studies of organizational change best practices. Our view is that change creativity is a property of ‘relational activity’ and that it is necessary that management is able to acquire those ‘subtle skills’, both in studies and in practice, to be a ‘co-generator of organizational values and well-being’. (Dario Simoncini, Marinella De Simone)

Redundancy = fat in the meat of description (Heinz von Foerster)
Wisdom only exists in abundance (Raimon Panikkar)


Redundancy: bounded or generative order?
Co-evolutionary change manager skills and organizational well-being

Dario Simoncini, Marinella De Simone
METHODS, MODELS, SIMULATIONS AND APPROACHES TOWARDS A GENERAL THEORY OF CHANGE
Proceedings of the Fifth National Conference of the Italian Systems Society
edited by Gianfranco Minati (Italian Systems Society, Italy), Mario Abram (Italian Systems Society, Italy), & Eliano Pessa (Italian Systems Society, Italy & University of Pavia, Italy) – WORLD SCIENTIFIC, Singapore

eAIRS2010-cover

Methods, Models, Simulations and Approaches towards a General Theory of Change

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