The growth of information technology as a means of electronic surveillance has led to a great deal of research which managers need to evaluate and apply to the workplace. To aid this process, managers should understand the perspectives that guide research agendas. The assumptions of the investigators influence what questions are asked about electronic surveillance, how inquiry is conducted, and how results are interpreted. Summarizes research that employs different organizational perspectives in studying electronic surveillance, and attempts to aid managers in applying this research on the job.
Kidwell, R. and Achey Kidwell, L. (1996), "Evaluating research on electronic surveillance: a guide for managers of information technology", Industrial Management & Data Systems, Vol. 96 No. 1, pp. 8-14. https://doi.org/10.1108/02635579610107693Download as .RIS
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