The management revue is a peer-reviewed interdisciplinary European journal publishing both qualitative and quantitative work as well as purely theoretical papers that advance the study of management, organisation and industrial relations.
The management revue publishes articles that contribute to theory from a number of disciplines, including business and public administration, organizational behavior, economics, sociology and psychology. Reviews of books relevant to management and organisation studies are a regular feature.
Special issues provide a unique and rich insight into the issue's research field.
The journal offers insights into selected research topics by providing potentially controversial perspectives, new theoretical insights, valuable empirical analyses and brief reviews of key publications. The aim is to establish the management revue as a top quality symposium journal for the international academic community.
The journal is available online via the Nomos eLibrary, ABI/INFORM Global and JSTOR. The management revue is indexed in the Web of Science™ Emerging Sources Citation Index (ESCI), Elesevier's Scopus and the RePEc services IDEAS and EconPapers.
- page I–II Titelei/Inhaltsverzeichnis
- page 113–113 Introduction: Digital Working Life Continuation Mikael Ottosson, Wenzel Matiaske, Simon Fietze
- page 114–138 How Does the Digital Transformation Affect Organizations? Key Themes of Change in Work Design and Leadership Tanja Schwarzmüller, Prisca Brosi, Denis Duman, Isabell M. Welpe
- page 139–161 Digital Transformations in Healthcare Professionals’ Work: Dynamics of Autonomy, Control and Accountability Christian Huber, Christian Gärtner
- page 162–178 Fear for Doocing and Digital Privacy in the Workplace: A Dual Pathway Model Michela Cortini, Stefania Fantinelli
- page 179–191 Ida Tarbell and the Possibility of Progressive Business Bert Spector, Albert J. Mills
Digital technologies and the standards underlying them are omnipresent in healthcare. Despite a wealth of knowledge about the relation between standards and issues of autonomy, control and accountability in professional work, we know much less about how digital technologies alter these relations. To address this gap, we present the findings of an in-depth qualitative case study in a medium-sized German hospital and its hospital information system (HIS) with a particular focus on the operating room (OR)-module used in the operating rooms. Conceptually, we draw on the notion of digital objects which allows studying information entities as well as visualizations that represent information entities and their relations in a visual gestalt (e. g. coloured boxes that represent surgeries on a timetable). We found that during ‘normal’ situations, digital objects influenced professional work towards conforming with professional standards. During ‘hot’ situations such as emergencies, however, professionals took over and worked around the system. In unexpected situations, control by professional norms effectively overruled control by the standards and guidelines encoded in digital objects. Relatedly, we found that digital objects produce a specific kind of accountability that is mainly rooted in ‘visibility management’, which determines what becomes represented - i. e. available and accessible - to whom and what not.
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