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By David Crowther
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Extra resources for Accountability and the Internet: Managerial Auditing Journal (Volume 18 Number 3 2003)
1975), Markets and Hierarchies: Analysis and Antitrust Implications, Free Press, New York, NY. Strategy, accountability, e-commerce and the consumer Ruth Murphy The Business School, University of North London, London, UK Margaret Bruce Department of Textiles, UMIST, Manchester, UK Keywords Electronic commerce, Strategy, Accountability Abstract Whilst increasing numbers of firms have launched themselves on the Internet, evidence suggests that they are doing this without any consideration of the strategic implications of developing, implementing or running a Web site.
133). These arguments about control of strategic resources do not undermine the stability of the natural order. While the bank’s way of life may drift a little by relaxing or tightening group commitment, or regulation, for example toward more or less reliance on the market to meet its ICT requirements, it will remain fundamentally hierarchical in outlook. The justifying arguments and ideas that characterise Telco as operating in an essentially individualist reality are not challenged by internal arguments about where the group boundaries should be drawn, for example between customer support and sales.
In the wake of these policy changes, new debates are emerging: a greater concern with quality and market relevance, and a fear of creeping inequalities between institutions in terms of wealth and status. Its principles are more in tune with what Schwarz and Thompson (1990) call ‘‘Jeffersonian governance’’ (ideal socialism, or parliamentary or referendum democracy). Disagreements between the HE community and the government are rooted in a failure to agree on what the goals of HE should be, what the problems are, and what is an appropriate framework for moving forward.
Accountability and the Internet: Managerial Auditing Journal (Volume 18 Number 3 2003) by David Crowther