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Getting New Things DoneNetworks, Brokerage, and the Assembly of Innovative Action$
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David Obstfeld

Print publication date: 2017

Print ISBN-13: 9780804760508

Published to Stanford Scholarship Online: January 2018

DOI: 10.11126/stanford/9780804760508.001.0001

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Additional Applications and Implications

Additional Applications and Implications

Chapter:
(p.194) 7 Additional Applications and Implications
Source:
Getting New Things Done
Author(s):

David Obstfeld

Publisher:
Stanford University Press
DOI:10.11126/stanford/9780804760508.003.0007

This chapter applies the BKAP model of action to a number of important theoretical and empirical puzzles that have been confronted by organization theorists in particular and by social scientists more generally. Specifically, the chapter explores the applicability of the BKAP model to central issues in artistic movements with a case study of the Ballets Russes in early twentieth-century France, entrepreneurship theory, and collective action. The chapter then turns to several other issues related to organizing and strategy and the individual and firm level, including dynamic capability, microfoundations of organizing, supply chain management, sensemaking, ambidexterity, transactive memory systems, emotional intelligence, and job crafting. From there the chapter turns to implications for mobilizing action across the analogue-digital divide, and for education, social inequality, and social mobility. The chapter concludes by relating the author’s approach to de Tocqueville’s “science of association.”

Keywords:   knowledge articulation, collective action, social movement theory, entrepreneurship, supply chain management, de Tocqueville and the science of association

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