Kan lärande påverka inställningen gentemot tvingande administrativa förändringar?: En longitudinell studie inom fastighetsbranschen
Independent thesis Advanced level (professional degree), 20 credits / 30 HE creditsStudent thesis
Organizations face change continuously. Change itself is often considered the underlying cause to some form of negative attitude. Change demands adaptation and learning, without learning there will be no change. With the implementation of the K3-regulations 2014 organizations were facing both a simple and a complex administrative change, which both were strongly questioned. The objective with this study was to find out if organizations have changed their attitude towards these two administrative regulations and if so, how does learning contribute to that change in attitude. A longitudinal study was conducted to examine these two administrative changes over time. The study was conducted by a research strategy with both quantitative and qualitative methods. The result shows that organization's attitudes towards administrative changes were unaltered over the study period and that learning does not have any significant effect regarding the attitude. The study could confirm a strong relation between learning and complex administrative change but these findings also showed that learning was not sufficient to affect the attitude of the organizations. The results show that the initial attitude is dictating the success of the implementation and how the change is perceived afterwards. Regarding the simple administrative changes, the study implies that the initial cost determines how it is perceived after implementation.
Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
2015. , 42 p.
Social Behaviour Law
Samhälls-, beteendevetenskap, juridik, Enkla administrativa förändringar, komplexa administrativa förändringar, tvingande, inställning, värderingar, kompetens, kostnad, lärande
IdentifiersURN: urn:nbn:se:ltu:diva-58807Local ID: f5ffe403-4631-43b2-9707-79171bd3acb3OAI: oai:DiVA.org:ltu-58807DiVA: diva2:1032195
Subject / course
Student thesis, at least 30 credits
Business and Economics, master's level
Validerat; 20150608 (global_studentproject_submitter)2016-10-042016-10-04Bibliographically approved