CI Studies Bibliography – Business and Industry

By tags: Affordance theory | Animals | Architecture | Art and aesthetics | Borders and migration | Business & industry | City and urban studies | Cloud | Cyberinfrastructure for research | Data infrastructures | Development | Digital humanities | Disability & accessibility | Disaster | EconomicsEnergy | Environment | Ethnographical approaches | Feminist | Fiction | Higher educationInformation & IT | Institutional | Internet (& ICT) | Labor & work | Landscape | Large technical systems | Library, museum, and archive | LogisticsMaterials | Media infrastructures | MilitaryMinimal computing | Mining, oil, & extractionMission critical | Object & thing studiesOrganizationalPhotography | Platform studies | Poetry | PolicyPostcolonial & colonial | Race and ethnicity | Repair & care | Scientific research infrastructure | Security | Small technical systemsSocial justice | STS (science technology studies) | TelecommunicationsTransportationWaste, garbage, sewage | Water
ToC rev. 29 May 2022

Pasek, Anne. “Managing Carbon and Data Flows: Fungible Forms of Mediation in the Cloud.” Culture Machine, no. 18 (2019). Cite
Nieborg, David B, and Anne Helmond. “The Political Economy of Facebook’s Platformization in the Mobile Ecosystem: Facebook Messenger as a Platform Instance.” Media, Culture & Society 41, no. 2 (2019): 196–218. Cite
Mezzadra, Sandro, and Brett Neilson. The Politics of Operations: Excavating Contemporary Capitalism. Durham: Duke University Press, 2019. Cite
Rossiter, Ned. “Locative Media as Logistical Media: Situating Infrastructure and the Governance of Labor in Supply-Chain Capitalism.” Blog. Organized Networks (blog), 2014. Cite
Rossiter, Ned. “Logistical Worlds.” Cultural Studies Review 20, no. 1 (2014): 53. Cite
Bijker, Wiebe E., Thomas Parke Hughes, and Trevor Pinch, eds. The Social Construction of Technological Systems: New Directions in the Sociology and History of Technology. Anniversary ed. Cambridge, Mass: MIT Press, 2012. Cite
Cătălina Iederan, Oana, Petru Lucian Curşeu, Patrick A.M. Vermeulen, and Jac L.A. Geurts. “Cognitive Representations of Institutional Change: Similarities and Dissimilarities in the Cognitive Schema of Entrepreneurs.” Journal of Organizational Change Management 24, no. 1 (2011): 9–28. Cite
Green, Sandy Edward, Yuan Li, and Nitin Nohria. “Suspended In Self-Spun Webs Of Significance: A Rhetorical Model Of Institutionalization And Institutionally Embedded Agency.” Academy of Management Journal 52, no. 1 (2009): 11–36. Cite
Malecki, Edward J. “The Economic Geography of the Internet’s Infrastructure.” Economic Geography 78, no. 4 (2002): 399–424. Cite
Kostova, Tatiana, and Kendall Roth. “Adoption of an Organizational Practice by Subsidiaries of Multinational Corporations: Institutional and Relational Effects.” The Academy of Management Journal 45, no. 1 (2002): 215–33. Cite
Greenwood, Royston, Roy Suddaby, and C. R. Hinings. “Theorizing Change: The Role of Professional Associations in the Transformation of Institutionalized Fields.” Academy of Management Journal 45, no. 1 (2002): 58–80. Cite
Heracleous, Loizos, and Michael Barrett. “Organizational Change as Discourse: Communicative Actions and Deep Structures in the Context of Information Technology Implementation.” The Academy of Management Journal 44, no. 4 (2001): 755–78. Cite
Green, Venus. Race on the Line: Gender, Labor, and Technology in the Bell System, 1880-1980. Durham: Duke University Press, 2001. Cite
Hoffman, Andrew J. “Institutional Evolution and Change: Environmentalism and the U.S. Chemical Industry.” The Academy of Management Journal 42, no. 4 (1999): 351–71. Cite
Rochlin, Gene I. Trapped in the Net: The Unanticipated Consequences of Computerization. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1998. Cite
Winter, Susan J., and S. Lynne Taylor. “The Role of IT in the Transformation of Work: A Comparison of Post-Industrial, Industrial, and Proto-Industrial Organization.” Information Systems Research 7, no. 1 (1996): 5–21. Cite
Orlikowski, Wanda J. “Improvising Organizational Transformation Over Time: A Situated Change Perspective.” Information Systems Research 7, no. 1 (1996): 63–92. Cite
Weick, Karl E. “Organizational Redesign as Improvisation.” In Organizational Change and Redesign: Ideas and Insights for Improving Performance, 346–79. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1995. Cite
Fligstein, Neil. “The Structural Transformation of American Industry: An Institutional Account of the Causes of Diversification in the Largest Firms, 1919-1979.” In The New Institutionalism in Organizational Analysis, 311–36. Chicago: University Of Chicago Press, 1991. Cite
Galaskiewicz, Joseph. “Making Corporate Actors Accountable: Institution-Building in Minneapolis-St. Paul.” In The New Institutionalism in Organizational Analysis, 293–310. Chicago: University Of Chicago Press, 1991. Cite
Friedland, Roger, and Robert R. Alford. “Bringing Society Back In: Symbols, Practices, and Institutional Contradictions.” In The New Institutionalism in Organizational Analysis, 232–63. Chicago: University Of Chicago Press, 1991. Cite
Orrù, Marco, Nicole Woolsey Biggart, and Gary G. Hamilton. “Organizational Isomorphism in East Asia.” In The New Institutionalism in Organizational Analysis, 361–89. Chicago: University Of Chicago Press, 1991. Cite
Powell, Walter W. “Expanding the Scope of Institutional Analysis.” In The New Institutionalism in Organizational Analysis, 183–203. Chicago: University Of Chicago Press, 1991. Cite
Scott, W. Richard, and John W. Meyer. “The Organization of Societal Sectors: Propositions and Early Evidence.” In The New Institutionalism in Organizational Analysis, 108–40. Chicago: University Of Chicago Press, 1991. Cite
Beniger, James. “Conceptualizing Information Technology as Organization, and Vice Versa.” In Organizations and Communication Technology, by Janet Fulk and Charles Steinfield, 29–45. 2455 Teller Road,  Thousand Oaks  California  91320  United States: SAGE Publications, Inc., 1990. Cite
Fligstein, Neil. “The Intraorganizational Power Struggle: Rise of Finance Personnel to Top Leadership in Large Corporations, 1919-1979.” American Sociological Review 52, no. 1 (1987): 44–58. Cite