Introducing Information Management: The Business Approach
Routledge, 2006 - Business & Economics - 212 pages
Information has become a much used word in organisational life. It is often used to refer to what is processed and provided by computers and other electronic devices. However there is a large amount of information and knowledge that is neither captured by nor represented in these computer-based information systems. Consequently, information management (IM) should be seen as the conscious process by which information is gathered and used to assist in decision making at all levels of an organisation.
This book provides a clear and concise overview of Information Management covering the key aspects of infrastructure, design, information assets and managing information.
Part 1 explores the diversity and changing nature of managing the information management function.
Part 2 investigates the role of information as an organisational resource.
Part 3 focuses on 'managing organisational data and information' and includes the main ways that organisational data is managed prior to decision making activity
Part 4 examines the role of information management in organisational strategy and change. This establishes that the complexity of the information management challenge increases considerably when it penetrates to the heart of an organisation's activity.
* First book to provide an overview which covers the key aspects of infrastructure, design, information assets and managing in an information age
* Concise, affordable and quality selection of papers and extracts
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the business approach Matthew Hinton
Introduction Managing the Information Management Function Matthew Hinton
Introduction Information as an Organizational Resource Matthew Hinton
Introduction Managing Organizational Data and Information Matthew Hinton
Other editions - View all
accounting accounting information systems activities Allen & Overy analysis appreciative system automation benefits business functions business information systems business processes capta central chapter communication company’s competitive advantage competitors computer-aided design computer-aided engineering computer-based corporate costs create customers database David Cobham decision makers departments distributed systems electronic commerce electronic data interchange employees ensure environment example Figure firm forecasting growth important individual industry information management function information resources information systems strategy information technology innovation input integrated interactive internal Internet intranet inventory investment involved ization knowledge major management information manufacturing Manufacturing execution systems marketing mation systems ment networks ofinformation operations order processing organization’s organizational organizations need payroll personnel PEST analysis potential problems response retail role staff stage structure suppliers systems development tems tion transaction processing users value chain