Organizational Structure in a University Teaching Hospital
The past few years have seen rapid growth in the use of information systems technology due in part to advancements in computer technology, reduction of cost of hardware, widespread availability of personal workstations, and a growing familiarity with the use of the technology. Like other service industries, hospitals have experienced dramatically increased demands to incorporate emerging technologies into their work environments, for varied levels and types of staff.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Barone C. (1987). Converging technologies require flexible organizations. Cause/Effect 10 (November):20–5.Google Scholar
- Donovan, J. J. 1988. Beyond chief information officer to network manager. Harvard Business Review 66(5):134–40.Google Scholar
- Hughes S. 1989. Departmental computing as a competitive business tool. Direction (a quarterly publication of Applied Learning) (January):7–9.Google Scholar
- McLaughlin, G., D. J. Teeter, R. D. Howard, and J. S. Shott. 1987. The influence of policies on data use. Cause/Effect 9:6–11.Google Scholar
- Penrod, J. I., and M. G. Dolence. 1987. IRM a short lived concept? In Cause 87—Leveraging Information Technology—Proceedings of the 1987 CAUSE National Conference, 173–83. Denver: CAUSE.Google Scholar
- Robinson, R. 1988. The changing agenda for information services, a leadership challenge, Cause/Effect 11(May):12–7.Google Scholar
- Holland, R. 1989. The IRMing of America, CIO (Insights) 2(March):61–2.Google Scholar
- Murray, R. 1989. The challenges of the next decade, Connect (Corporate Perspective) 2(Spring):26.Google Scholar
- Sherron G. T. 1987. Organizing to manage information resources. In Cause 87—Leveraging Information Technology—Proceedings of the 1987 CAUSE National Conference, 185–95. Denver: CAUSE.Google Scholar
- Weiss, M. 1987. Transformers, CIO 1(September/October):37–41.Google Scholar