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From ambidextrous learning to digital creativity: An integrative theoretical framework

Jul 23rd, 2021 | By

Abstract Digital creativity (DC) stands for employee’s generation of useful and fresh ideas through the use of digital technologies, which is one of the prominent consequences of effective digital technology use. Drawing insights from the tripartite view of technology use (ie, technology, individual and task elements) and the social role lens, our study proposes and
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Locating resistance to healthcare information technology: A Bourdieusian analysis of doctors’ symbolic capital conservation

Jul 13th, 2021 | By

Abstract This research examines the socially significant issue of doctors’ resistance to healthcare information technology (HIT) from the radical power perspective. It adopts Bourdieu’s social practice theory to examine the interaction of HIT with the reproduction of doctors’ historically rooted social standing through the doctor-patient-interaction (D-P-I) practice. Findings from our ethnographic enquiry at a large
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Power dynamics in software platform ecosystems

Jul 13th, 2021 | By

Abstract In software platform ecosystems, the technological and structural peculiarities vest the platform owner with an extremely powerful position that puts any complementor at the mercy of the platform owner’s actions. Paradoxically, it is the self-determination and proactivity of the complementors that determine the ecosystem’s success through their surprising outside innovations. This study addresses this
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Digital social innovation: An overview and research framework

Jul 13th, 2021 | By

Information Systems Journal, EarlyView. Source



Established theory rejection

Jul 6th, 2021 | By

Information Systems Journal, EarlyView. Source



Citizens influencing public policy?making: Resourcing as source of relational power in e?participation platforms

Jul 3rd, 2021 | By

Abstract E-participation platforms create spaces and opportunities for participation and collaboration between governments and citizens. This paper aims to investigate the role of power on formal e-participation platforms and digital spaces that are controlled by the governments. Although those types of platforms have been increasing in numerous countries, they have been criticised as often leading
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A tale of two frames: Exploring the role of framing in the use discontinuance of volitionally adopted technology

Jun 29th, 2021 | By

Abstract The discontinuance of volitional IS (i.e., information systems adopted, used and discontinued at will) has recently attracted remarkable attention from academics and practitioners alike. However, most research to date has been ahistorical. Ignoring the temporal progression can be problematic when the phenomenon under investigation is dynamic and evolving. To balance this, we adopt a
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Digital entrepreneurship and indigenous value systems: An Ubuntu perspective

Jun 19th, 2021 | By

Abstract This paper investigates the embeddedness of digital entrepreneurship in the entrepreneurs’ indigenous value system by examining the influence of ‘Ubuntu’ on digital entrepreneurship activities in the South African context. We do so through an interpretive field study of two innovation clusters in South Africa. Our findings reveal Ubuntu as the basis of a community
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Digital identity as a platform for improving refugee management

Jun 16th, 2021 | By

Abstract Digital platforms are restructuring how many companies and industries function, including humanitarian organisations that operate in complex environments and serve vulnerable populations. To date, however, there has been limited study of their use in humanitarian and particularly refugee contexts. This paper seeks to address this gap by drawing on the concept of platformisation to
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Do?it?yourself as a means for making assistive technology accessible to elderly people: Evidence from the ICARE project

Jun 16th, 2021 | By

Abstract New assistive technology (AT) is at our disposal for improving the everyday life of people in need. Yet, the current way how AT is produced and provisioned is hindering certain marginalised groups in the population, particularly elderly people, to get access to it. To expedite time-to-market, reduce costs, and increase accessibility to otherwise unattainable
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