Chapter 022, Organizing for Change, Innovation, and Creativity
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Refresh and try again. Mumford Editor ,. Michael Frese Editor. Sven Hemlin Editor. Mumford ,. Garnett S Stokes. William A Owens. Cory A Higgs Editor. Samuel T. Hunter Editor. Katrina E. Bedell-Avers Editor. Sven Hemlin Editor ,. Carl Martin Allwood Editor.
Ben Martin Editor. To add more books, click here. Welcome back. Just a moment while we sign you in to your Goodreads account. Handbook of Organizational Creativity by Michael D. What are the costs and benefits of having implemented these concepts as the Medtronic management team has done? Which elements of the system does senior management need to be intimately involved in, and which can it delegate or pay less attention to?
Organizing for innovation 3 The Innovation Value Chain. Case: Managing Innovation at Nypro, Inc. What sorts of innovations are likely to languish? Wednesday, March 2. Through a variety of cases and hands-on experiences and exercises, students will develop an enhanced appreciation for their own creative capacity and will learn a set of tools and approaches that can be used to stimulate creativity and innovation by others in their organizations.
Monday, March 7. Thinking outside the organizational box Finding your innovation sweet spot. Small leaps innovation Imitation is more valuable than innovation. Reverse engineering, learning, and innovation. Monday, March Spring break. Wednesday, March Would you recommend any particular areas for future Blue Chalk?
Could one of the major toy companies replicate it? Why or why not? Case: Best Buy Co. Design-driven product innovation Innovation as a learning process: Embedding design thinking. Case: IDEO product development.
Services on Demand
Or should they simply decline the project? Design-driven process innovation Toolkit: The customer-centered innovation map. Monday, April 4. Service innovation through experimentation Creating new markets through service innovation.
Case: Bank of America A. Should they accept or decline the 10 additional branches? Why do you say so? What are your observations on process, organization, management, and culture? What does it mean to test a service? Wednesday, April 6. How management innovation happens. Monday, April Stimulating individual and group creativity 2 The ten faces of innovation. Case: Medisys Corp. What factors are posing challenges to the team? Contextual Influences on Innovation — Frugal innovation Innovation at the base of the pyramid. Wednesday, April They contribute directly to the quality of your education and reach far beyond the campus to your overall standing within the business community.
Every student is responsible for understanding and abiding by the provisions of the Honor System and the University of Texas Student Standards of Conduct. The University expects all students to obey the law, show respect for other members of the university community, perform contractual obligations, maintain absolute integrity and the highest standard of individual honor in scholastic work, and observe the highest standards of conduct.
Ignorance of the Honor System or The University of Texas Student Standards of Conduct is not an acceptable excuse for violations under any circumstances. The effectiveness of the Honor System results solely from the wholehearted and uncompromising support of each member of the Graduate School of Business community. Each member must abide by the Honor System and must be intolerant of any violations. The system is only as effective as you make it. It is imperative that faculty make their expectations clear to all students.
They must also respond to accusations of cheating or other misconduct by students in a timely, discrete and fair manner. We urge faculty members to promote awareness of the importance of integrity through in-class discussions and assignments throughout the semester. Expectations Under the Honor System Standards If a student is uncertain about the standards of conduct in a particular setting, he or she should ask the relevant faculty member for clarification to ensure his or her conduct falls within the expected scope of honor, trust and integrity as promoted by the Honor System.
This applies to all tests, papers and group and individual work. Questions about appropriate behavior during the job search should be addressed to a professional member of the Career Services Office. Below are some of the specific examples of violations of the Honor System. Lying Lying is any deliberate attempt to deceive another by stating an untruth, or by any direct form of communication to include the telling of a partial truth. Lying includes the use or omission of any information with the intent to deceive or mislead.
Examples of lying include, but are not limited to, providing a false excuse for why a test was missed or presenting false information to a recruiter. Stealing Stealing is wrongfully taking, obtaining, withholding, defacing or destroying any person's money, personal property, article or service, under any circumstances. Examples of stealing include, but are not limited to, removing course material from the library or hiding it from others, removing material from another person's mail folder, securing for one's self unattended items such as calculators, books, book bags or other personal property.
Another form of stealing is the duplication of copyrighted material beyond the reasonable bounds of "fair use. See the appendix for a detailed explanation of "fair use. MAN — Spring page 13 Cheating is wrongfully and unfairly acting out of self-interest for personal gain by seeking or accepting an unauthorized advantage over one's peers. Examples include, but are not limited to, obtaining questions or answers to tests or quizzes, and getting assistance on case write-ups or other projects beyond what is authorized by the assigning instructor.
It is also cheating to accept the benefit s of another person's theft s even if not actively sought. For instance, if one continues to be attentive to an overhead conversation about a test or case write-up even if initial exposure to such information was accidental and beyond the control of the student in question, one is also cheating. If a student overhears a conversation or any information that any faculty member might reasonably wish to withhold from the student, the student should inform the faculty member s of the information and circumstance under which it was overheard.
If you suspect a violation has occurred, you should first speak to the suspected violator in an attempt to determine if an infraction has taken place. If, after doing so, you still believe that a violation has occurred, you must tell the suspected violator that he or she must report himself or herself to the course professor or Associate Dean of the Graduate School of Business.
If the individual fails to report himself or herself within 48 hours, it then becomes your obligation to report the infraction to the course professor or the Associate Dean of the Graduate School of Business. Remember that although you are not required by regulation to take any action, our Honor System is only as effective as you make it.
If you remain silent when you suspect or know of a violation, you are approving of such dishonorable conduct as the community standard. You are thereby precipitating a repetition of such violations. The Honor Pledge best describes the conduct promoted by the Honor System. I will not lie, cheat or steal, nor will I tolerate those who do.
I agree to be bound at all times by the Honor System and understand that any violation may result in my dismissal from the Graduate School of Business. Please read it carefully and feel free to ask me any questions you might have. More specifically, you and other students are expected to "maintain absolute integrity and a high standard of individual honor in scholastic work" undertaken at the University Sec.
This is a very basic expectation that is further reinforced by the University's Honor Code. For the official policies on academic integrity and scholastic dishonesty, please refer to Chapter 11 of the Institutional Rules on Student Services and Activities. What is Scholastic Dishonesty? For the University's official definition of scholastic dishonesty, see Section , Institutional Rules on Student Services and Activities. Unauthorized Collaboration If you work with another person on an assignment for credit without the instructor's permission to do so, you are engaging in unauthorized collaboration.
Some students mistakenly assume that they can work together on an assignment as long as the instructor has not expressly prohibited collaborative efforts.
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So working together on assignments is not permitted unless the instructor specifically approves of any such collaboration. Unfortunately, students who engage in unauthorized collaboration tend to justify doing so through various rationalizations. For example, some argue that they contributed to the work, and others maintain that working together on an assignment "helped them learn better. Unless working together on an assignment has been specifically authorized, always assume it is not allowed. And course requirements in some classes do consist primarily of group assignments.
But the expectation of individual work is the prevailing norm in many classes, consistent with the presumption of original work that remains a fundamental tenet of scholarship in the American educational system. Some students incorrectly assume that the degree of any permissible collaboration is basically the same for all classes. By failing to make this key distinction, you are much more likely to engage in unauthorized collaboration.
To avoid any such outcome, always seek clarification from the instructor. Unauthorized collaboration can also occur in conjunction with group projects. If the degree or type of collaboration exceeds the parameters expressly approved by the instructor. An instructor may allow or even expect students to work together on one stage of a group project but require independent work on other phases. Any such distinctions should be strictly observed. Providing another student unauthorized assistance on an assignment is also a violation, even without the prospect of benefiting yourself.
Equally important, you can be held accountable for doing so. MAN — Spring page 16 Plagiarism Plagiarism is another serious violation of academic integrity. In simplest terms, this occurs if you represent as your own work any material that was obtained from another source, regardless how or where you acquired it. See Section d of the Institutional Rules on Student Services and Activities for the University's official definition of plagiarism.
Using verbatim material e.
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However, other types of material can be plagiarized as well, such as ideas drawn from an original source or even its structure e. See additional information on paraphrasing. Plagiarism can be committed intentionally or unintentionally. Those problems, however, neither justify nor excuse this breach of academic standards.
Avoiding that outcome requires, at a minimum, a clear understanding of plagiarism and the appropriate techniques for scholarly attribution. See related information on paraphrasing; notetaking and proofreading; and acknowledging and citing sources. By merely changing a few words or rearranging several words or sentences, you are not paraphrasing. Making minor revisions to borrowed text amounts to plagiarism. Remember, your instructors should be able to clearly identify which materials e. You must give credit where it is due, acknowledging the sources of any borrowed passages, ideas, or other types of materials, and enclosing any verbatim excerpts with quotation marks using block indentation for longer passages.
By submitting as your own work any unattributed material that you obtained from other sources including the contributions of another student who assisted you in preparing a homework assignment , you have committed plagiarism. And if the instructor did not authorize students to work together on the assignment, you have also engaged in unauthorized collaboration. Both violations contribute to the same fundamental deception— representing material obtained from another source as your own work.
Group efforts that extend beyond the limits approved by an instructor frequently involve plagiarism in addition to unauthorized collaboration. For example, an instructor may allow students to work together while researching a subject, but require each student to write a separate report. If the students collaborate while writing their reports and then submit the products of those joint efforts as individual works, they are guilty of unauthorized collaboration as well as plagiarism.
In other words, the students collaborated on the written assignment without authorization to do so, and also failed to acknowledge the other students' contributions to their own individual reports.
Multiple Submissions Submitting the same paper or other type of assignment for two courses without prior approval represents another form of academic dishonesty. You may not submit a substantially similar paper or project for credit in two or more courses unless expressly authorized to do so by your instructor s.
See Section b of the Institutional Rules on Student Services and Activities for the University's official definition of scholastic dishonesty. You may, however, re-work or supplement previous work on a topic with the instructor's approval. Some students mistakenly assume that they are entitled to submit the same paper or other assignment for two or more classes simply because they authored the original work.
Unfortunately, students with this viewpoint tend to overlook the relevant ethical and academic issues, focusing instead on their own "authorship" of the original material and personal interest in receiving essentially double credit for a single effort. Unauthorized multiple submissions are inherently deceptive. After all, an instructor reasonably assumes that any completed assignments being submitted for credit were actually prepared for that course.
Mindful of that assumption, students who "recycle" their own papers from one course to another make an effort to convey that impression. For instance, a student may revise the original title page or imply through some other means that he or she wrote the paper for that particular course, sometimes to the extent of discussing a "proposed" paper topic with the instructor or presenting a "draft" of the paper before submitting the "recycled" work for credit. The issue of plagiarism is also relevant.
If, for example, you previously prepared a paper for one course and then submit it for credit in another course without citing the initial work, you are committing plagiarism—essentially "self-plagiarism"—the term used by some institutions. Recall the broad scope of plagiarism: all types of materials can be plagiarized, including unpublished works, even papers you previously wrote.
Another problem concerns the resulting "unfair academic advantage" that is specifically referenced in the University's definition of scholastic dishonesty.
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MAN — Spring page 18 requirements during that semester. In effect, you would be gaining an unfair academic advantage, which constitutes academic dishonesty as it is defined on this campus. Some students, of course, do recognize one or more of these ethical issues, but still refrain from citing their authorship of prior papers to avoid earning reduced or zero credit for the same works in other classes.
That underlying motivation further illustrates the deceptive nature of unauthorized multiple submissions. An additional issue concerns the problematic minimal efforts involved in "recycling" papers or other prepared assignments. Exerting minimal effort basically undercuts the curricular objectives associated with a particular assignment and the course itself. Likewise, the practice of "recycling" papers subverts important learning goals for individual degree programs and higher education in general, such as the mastery of specific skills that students should acquire and develop in preparing written assignments.
This demanding but necessary process is somewhat analogous to the required regimen of athletes, like the numerous laps and other repetitive training exercises that runners must successfully complete to prepare adequately for a marathon.