Intro to MIS by RushenChahal

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									Management Information Systems


 Definitions of Management Information
                  Systems

            Prof. Rushen Chahal




               Prof. Rushen Chahal       1
       I. Definitions of Management
            Information Systems
•   A. Management: What is management?
•   B. Information: What is information?
•   C. Systems: What are systems?
•   D. What is an Organization
•   E. Information Systems: What are Information
    Systems?



                     Prof. Rushen Chahal       2
     I. Definitions of Management
          Information Systems
• F. Information Processing Systems:
• G. Management Systems
• H. Management Information Systems: What
  are They?




                 Prof. Rushen Chahal        3
    II. Management Information Systems
•   I. MIS as an evolving concept
•   J. Levels of management:
•   K. What do information systems do?
•   L. MIS and Organizational Fit
•   M. MIS as a Discipline




                    Prof. Rushen Chahal   4
     Definitions of Management
        Information Systems
• A. Management: What is management?
  – Planning
  – Organizing
  – Leading
  – Controlling




                  Prof. Rushen Chahal   5
      Management: What is
         management?
– Communicating
   • 1. Planning
     – Goal setting
     – Environmental scanning
     – Forecasting
     – Data collection




                   Prof. Rushen Chahal   6
   Management: What is
      management?
• 2. Organizing
   – Staffing
   – Coordinating
   – Delegating
   – Understanding
   – Procedures/ Policies




                  Prof. Rushen Chahal   7
   Management: What is
      management?
• 3. Leading
   – Authority
   – Motivating
   – Directing: Delegation of responsibilities activating
   – Supervising
   – Negotiation
   – Persuading




                   Prof. Rushen Chahal                      8
   Management: What is
      management?
• 4. Controlling: Resources- Money (capital),
  manpower (people), materials, machines,
  movement (Distribution, flow), and Information
   – Measuring
   – Evaluating
   – Reporting
   – corrective action
   – feed back




                   Prof. Rushen Chahal         9
   Management: What is
      management?
• 5. Communicating: Goals/Objectives, standards
  of desirability
   – Informing
   – Persuading
   – Negotiation
   – Corrective action
   – Listening




                  Prof. Rushen Chahal         10
     Definitions of Management
        Information Systems
• B. Information: What is information?
  – 1. Data (raw material)
  – Alpha-numeric
  – Symbolic
     •   Stored facts
     •   inactive (they exist)
     •   technology based
     •   gathered from various places



                         Prof. Rushen Chahal   11
Information: What is information?
 – 2. Processed data
    •   meaningful
    •   perceived value
    •   motivating action
    •   HAS SURPRISE VALUE
    •   HAS NEWS VALUE
    •   Presented facts
    •   active (it enables doing)
    •   business based (Domain based)
    •   transformed form data

                        Prof. Rushen Chahal   12
Information: What is information?
 – 3. Model
    • entity
    • attribute
    • relationship
 – 4. Reduces Uncertainty?
 – 5. Reduces Equivocality?




                     Prof. Rushen Chahal   13
Information: What is information?
 – 6. Knowledge/Power
 – 7. Send/Receive Messages
 – 8. A definition: Information is data that has been
    processed into a form that is meaningful to the
   recipient (USER) and is of real or perceived value
   in current or prospective actions or decisions.




                    Prof. Rushen Chahal             14
 Transforming Data Into Information

   Data Inputs                                     Information Outputs
                                                  Query Response
External Internal
                  Capture
Data     Data
                                                  Decision Outcome
                 Manipulation
                                                  Expert-System Advice
                 Storage
                                                  Transaction Document
                 Provision of Access
                 at User Location
                                                  Report

Organization     Information System
Environment
                            Prof. Rushen Chahal                          15
     Definitions of Management
        Information Systems
• C. Systems Concepts:
• 1. What are systems?
     • a. input-process-output an orderly
       arrangement of interdependent ideas or
       constructs (ABSTRACT SYSTEM)
     • b. a set of elements which operate together to
       accomplish an objective (PHYSICAL SYSTEM)



                     Prof. Rushen Chahal            16
        Systems Concepts
• c. Network: An Integrated environment for a
  specific set of tasks
   – A definition of a system: A physical system is a set
     of components (subsystems or elementary parts)
     that operate together to achieve a common
     objective (or multiple objective).




                   Prof. Rushen Chahal                      17
       Systems Concepts
• d. General Model of a System: Input, process
  and output.
   – The features which define and delineate a system
     form its boundary. The system is inside the
     boundary and the environment is outside the
     boundary.
   – a system is composed of subsystems
   – Examples: stereo system. PC, automobile.




                  Prof. Rushen Chahal                   18
    Systems Concepts
– The interconnections and interactions between the
  subsystems are the INTERFACES.
– Example of a system: An information system:
– subsystems: PC Monitor, PC software, PC hard disk,
  User.
– What is the boundary between the software and
  the User?
– Figure Z 10.1 & Z 10.2




               Prof. Rushen Chahal                 19
System




Prof. Rushen Chahal   20
  A System: A Black Box or General View


 Environment



         .                      .
         .                      .
         .                      .
Inputs   .
               System           .
                                        Outputs   Objectives
         .                      .
         .                      .




 Constraints


                        Prof. Rushen Chahal                21
  A System and its Subsystems

                                                  System Boundary
         Environment
           System

              Interconnection




Inputs                                           Outputs   Objectives




                    Subsystems
                   (components)

Constraints
                           Prof. Rushen Chahal                   22
           Systems Concepts
– 2. Systems Approach:
   • a. Identify & establish the objective of the
     system
   • b. Consider the totality of its relationships with
     its environment
   • c. Can not ignore the importance of the
     environment internal or external




                     Prof. Rushen Chahal              23
         Systems Concepts
• d. Identify its components and their
  interactions.
• examples:
   – 1. Human Resources
        » skills inventory system
        » managerial promotion system
        » should they be separate or linked?
   – 2. brokerage house
        » central client or
        » individual broker system
   – 3. A TPS that has a very long response time

                     Prof. Rushen Chahal           24
           Systems Concepts
– 3. Classifications of Systems:
   • a. Natural and Artificial
      – Natural
         » Occur in nature without human intervention
         » Biological systems- immune systems, digestive




                     Prof. Rushen Chahal                   25
    Systems Concepts
– Artificial
   » Human made or modified
   » Information systems, stereo
   » What about the immune system?
   » Artificial systems are measured




              Prof. Rushen Chahal      26
 Systems Concepts
» Effectiveness: the extend to which a systems
  achieves its objectives
» Efficiency: consumption of inputs relative to
  outputs
» Usability: the ability of the uses to use the
  system
» Satisfaction: A subjective measure of "like" or
  usability or effectiveness




            Prof. Rushen Chahal                     27
       Systems Concepts
• b. Deterministic versus probabilistic
   – deterministic: The interaction between the parts or
     subsystems is known for certain;
       » example: a computer program which performs
         exactly to a set of instructions
   – probabilistic: A system that can be described in
     terms of probable behavior (a certain degree of
     error);
       » examples: An inventory system, a five year old
         (who does not follow a certain set of
         instructions).

                  Prof. Rushen Chahal                  28
Prof. Rushen Chahal   29
        Systems Concepts
• c. Closed and open systems:
   – Closed system: self contained, one that does not
     exchange material, information, or energy with its
     environment.
   – Examples:
       » A freshman in an 8:00 AM class;
       » A chemical reaction in a sealed, insulated
         container.




                  Prof. Rushen Chahal                     30
    Systems Concepts
– Relatively closed systems: in organizations and in
  information processing, there are systems that are
  relatively isolated from the environment, but are
  not completely closed, these will be considered
  closed systems.
– Examples:
    » a pre 1990 manufacturing system
    » a computer program with well defined inputs, a
      process and an output (No agents)



               Prof. Rushen Chahal                 31
    Systems Concepts
– Open Systems: exchange information, material, or
  energy with the environment, including random
  and undefined inputs.
– Examples:
    » Biological Systems, and Organizational Systems
– Open systems tend to have form and structure
– Adapt to changes in environment so as to continue
  to exist
    » z Figure 10.3



               Prof. Rushen Chahal                     32
Prof. Rushen Chahal   33
       Systems Concepts
• d. Human-Machine Systems: They both
  perform some of the activities in the
  accomplishment of a goal (making a decision).
   – the Machine elements are - hardware and software
     are relatively closed and deterministic.




                 Prof. Rushen Chahal                34
    Systems Concepts
– the human element are open and probabilistic
    » Examples: The computer doing the
      computations, the human having a cup of coffee
      and thinking about the answers.
– D & O p274




               Prof. Rushen Chahal                35
Prof. Rushen Chahal   36
   SYSTEM INTERDEPENDENCE

           INTERDEPENDENCE
                                             HARDWARE



  BUSINESS         SOFTWARE                  DATABASE
   Strategy
   Rules                                       TELE-
   Procedures                              COMMUNICATIONS


 ORGANIZATION                        INFORMATION SYSTEM
1.13                 Prof. Rushen Chahal                    37
     Definitions of Management
        Information Systems
• D. What is an Organization?
  – Definition: An Organization is a systematic
    arrangement of people and technology intended
    to accomplish some purpose.




                    Prof. Rushen Chahal             38
  What is an Organization?
• 1. Organizations are collectivities oriented to
  the pursuit of relatively specific goals and
  exhibiting relatively high formalized social
  structures. RATIONAL
• 2. Organizations are collectivities whose
  participants share a common interest in the
  survival of the system and who engage in
  collective activities, informally structured, to
  secure this end. NATURAL SYSTEM


                  Prof. Rushen Chahal                39
  What is an Organization?
• 3. Organizations are coalitions of shifting
  interest groups that develop goals by
  negotiation; the structure of the coalition, its
  activities, and its outcomes are strongly
  influenced by environmental factors. OPEN
  SYSTEM
   – Input: Men, Materials, Money, Machines,
     Information
   – Output: Goods and Services
   – Middle: Resources are transformed to create a
     surplus (PROFIT)
                  Prof. Rushen Chahal                40
What is an Organization?
• Every Organization has 3 parts:
   – 1. people: (workers, supervisors, consultants,
     engineers, superintendents, etc.)
   – 2. Tasks: the operations (paint, fix, print,
     compress, etc.)
   – 3. Management: Planning, Organizing, leading,
     controlling the performance of people engaged
     in the tasks
• Management includes: arranging,
  conducting discussions and meetings during
  which decisions are made about how work
  would be done. Rushen Chahal
               Prof.                                  41
     Definitions of Management
        Information Systems
• 8. Organizational Systems
• a. Questions:
     • 1. What are the strategic parts of a system?
     • 2. What is the nature of their mutual
       dependency?
     • 3. What are the main processes in the system
       that link the parts together and facilitate their
       adjustments to each other?
     • 4. What are the goals sought by systems?
                      Prof. Rushen Chahal                  42
      Organizational Systems
– b. The Organization as a system: The focus is on
  interdependency of the subsystem components of
  the system.
   • 1. Subsystems: production, managerial,
     adaption/innovation subsystem
   • 2. Each subsystems has goals and contributes or may be
     not to the whole system
   • 3. thus encouraging the interdependency of the
     subsystems.
   • 4. The interdependency depends on COMMUNICATION.

                     Prof. Rushen Chahal                 43
   Organizational Systems
• 5. Each specialized function (marketing, manufacturing,
  etc) develop a distinctive nucleus of operating
  procedures, values, and information processing
  requirements.
   – The adaptive (Strategic) may be oriented to: change,
     innovation, the environment, and the future.
   – The Managerial component is oriented toward: growth,
     stability, efficiency, and "speed" in decision making.
   – The production component may be keyed to: efficiency,
     rationalization, and careful programming of activities.




                     Prof. Rushen Chahal                       44
   Organizational Systems
• 6. The Open systems approach to organizations
   – a. differentiate functions to cope with environmental change
     and Complexity.
   – b. Organizations must design integrative mechanisms to
     coordinate differentiated tasks and design feedback systems
     for adaption.
   – c. Organizations must also develop/incorporate multiple
     paths to achieve the goals.
        » Example: MicroSoft- Goal To be the largest Software
          company. Started with DOS and developed NEW
          products, marketing strategies.




                     Prof. Rushen Chahal                        45
     Definitions of Management
        Information Systems
• 9. Characteristics of Open Organizational
  Systems
  – a. Suprasystem (The environment): Open systems
    exchange resources, energy, and information with
    their environment (permeable boundaries, like
    cells).
     • 1. There exist an interdependency between
       organizations and their environments.



                       Prof. Rushen Chahal         46
   Characteristics of Open
   Organizational Systems
• 2. The environment partially determines the type of
  structures that the organization will adopt to cope with
  the:
   – degree of technological change
       » complexity
       » uncertainty
       » equivocality
• 3. The structures will then influence the processes and
  behavioral patterns within the organization.




                     Prof. Rushen Chahal                    47
       Characteristics of Open
       Organizational Systems
– b. Equilibrium: Open systems tend to maintain
  themselves in steady states (Stability).
   • 1. Control mechanisms: rules, regulations, plans,
     hierarchy
   • 2. Organizations "must" maintain "some" level of
     stability to effectively engage in adaptive behaviors, i.e.
     strategic planning, market research, technological
     forecasting or new product development
   • 3. Both maintenance and adaptive activities are
     required for organizational survival.


                       Prof. Rushen Chahal                     48
     Characteristics of Open
     Organizational Systems
– c. Feedback: The steady state is maintained
  through the feedback process.
   • 1. The boundary spanning units (marketing,
     marketing research, regulatory affairs,
     Community/Public relations, CEO) serve as external
     scanning and sensing functions to provide
     information flow between the organization and its
     environment.
   • 2. This in turn facilitates adaptation.
   • 3. The internal sensing and scanning functions of
     organizations (task forces, consultants, etc.) provide
     the INTERPRETATION necessary to make the
                       Prof. Rushen Chahal                    49
     transitions (internal adaptation) through feedback.
      Characteristics of Open
      Organizational Systems
– d. Cycle of events: The processes: Raw material-
  intermediates- Finished goods
– e. Control: The dynamic interplay of subsystems
   • The control mechanisms are: SOP's, values, norms, and
     subcultures.




                     Prof. Rushen Chahal                 50
     Characteristics of Open
     Organizational Systems
– f. Differentiation (Progressive Segregation):
  The system divided into a hierarchical order of
  subordinate systems. Each has different jobs,
  tasks, departments and functions. Note: As
  change, complexity, and uncertainty increase,
  organizations tend to become decentralized.
  why?
– g. Equifinality: Identical results can be obtained
  from different initial conditions. The
  multiplicity of paths to organizational
  outcomes is a cardinal feature of organizations.
                     Prof. Rushen Chahal             51
  What does this mean?
        Characteristics of Open
        Organizational Systems
– h. Learning and Growth: An open system that is
  to change must:
   •   contain very specific feedback mechanism
   •   a certain variety of information
   •   particular kinds of input
   •   channel
   •   storage.
   •   cognitive apparatus
   •   decision making centers.


                       Prof. Rushen Chahal         52
      Characteristics of Open
      Organizational Systems
– The capacity to learn and innovate must be
  institutionalized into the information- processing
  systems of the organization. The capacity of the
  system to learn from feedback is essential to its
  growth. What do you think?




                    Prof. Rushen Chahal                53
     Definitions of Management
        Information Systems
• E. Information Systems
  – What are Information Systems?
     • 1. Information (another definition): an increment in
       knowledge.
        – Information relies on the context of the question
        – .general knowledge of the recipient.
     • 2. Informal information: interpersonal networking
        – Note: Informal information and other information may not
          lend itself to computerization, yet!
     • 3. Formal information: Organized information with a
       specific purpose following rules and procedures (highly
       structured)
                          Prof. Rushen Chahal                        54
   Information Systems
– Zwass, f1.2, p14




                     Prof. Rushen Chahal   55
     Definitions of Management
        Information Systems
• F. Information Processing Systems:
  – 1. An information system in many respects is a
    closed system, it is simply the code.
  – 2. An information processing function frequently
    needs data collected and processed in a prior
    period.
  – 3. The data/information storage is added.
     • Davis & Olson 288, 289



                       Prof. Rushen Chahal             56
Prof. Rushen Chahal   57
Prof. Rushen Chahal   58
     Definitions of Management
        Information Systems
• G. Management Systems
  – 1. Primary function(s) mediate between the
    organization and the immediate task
    environment.
     • customers
     • suppliers
     • processes




                     Prof. Rushen Chahal         59
        Management Systems
– 2. What do managers do?
  •   assume responsibility
  •   must balance competing goals
  •   be a conceptual thinker
  •   work with and through other people
  •   be a mediator
  •   must be a politician
  •   must be a diplomat
  •   makes difficult decisions


                      Prof. Rushen Chahal   60
       Management Systems
– 3. Management is the work involved in combining
  and directing the use of resources to achieve
   • particular purposes
   • Leading




                      Prof. Rushen Chahal       61
        Management Systems
– 4. What distinguishes mgmt from other work is
  that it focuses on maintaining the organization
  so that it can accomplish its task
   •   POSDCORB
   •   Planning
   •   Organizing
   •   Staffing
   •   Directing
   •   Coordinating
   •   Reporting
   •   Budgeting
                      Prof. Rushen Chahal           62
      Management Systems
– 5. Schools of management
  • a. Systems Approach
     – Linear Thinking
         » 1. A problem exists
         » 2. It has a single cause
         » 3. It requires a single solution
         » 4. The solution can be evaluated entirely in terms of its
           impact on the problem
         » 5. The solution will stay put.
         » cause --> Problem --> Action --> Solution




                        Prof. Rushen Chahal                            63
Management Systems
– Systems thinking
    » 1. A problem exists
    » 2. It has a single cause
    » 3. It requires a single solution
    » 4. The solution will have effects apart from the
      intended impact upon the problem
    » 5. It makes sense to try to anticipate those effects
    » 6. The solution can be evaluated by identifying and
      weighing the mix of intended and unintended effects
    » 7. The solution will not stay put, since the situation
      will change
    » Problem embedded intended and in environmental -
      ---> ACTION ---> unintended conditions
      consequences
                Prof. Rushen Chahal                            64
    Management Systems
• b. The contingency Approach
   – Organizations are systems made up of interdependent parts,
     people, tasks and mgmt fit together and depend upon one
     another.
   – There is no one best way to manage Equifiniality
   – Different ways to fit different situations.
   – What is the definition of personality?
       » Isn't it the interaction between the environment and
          behavior of the person?
   – An Organization is like that!!
   – Management actions Situational Organizational are
     Contingent upon --> Characteristics --> Results for Planning


                     Prof. Rushen Chahal                            65
    Definitions of Management
       Information Systems
• H. Management Information Systems
  – What are They?
  – 1. Definition: A Management Information system
    is:
    •   an integrated user-machine system
    •   for providing information
    •   to support the operations, management
    •   analysis, and decision making functions
    •   in an organization

                         Prof. Rushen Chahal         66
Management Information Systems
   •   The system utilizes
   •   Computer hardware & software
   •   Manual procedures
   •   Models of analysis, planning, control, and
   •   decision making and
   •   a database.




                        Prof. Rushen Chahal         67
Management Information Systems
 – 2. Computer based means that the designers of a
   MIS must have knowledge of computers and of
   their use in information processing.
 – 3. The USER-MACHINE means that the systems
   designer should understand the capabilities of
   human as system components (as information
   processors) and the behavior of humans as users
   of information.



                   Prof. Rushen Chahal               68
Management Information Systems
– 4. Integration: A plan. Should eliminate:
  redundancy, incompatible hardware &
  software. Achieved through standards and
  guidelines and procedures.
– 5. Data Base: A order system for storing.
  retrieving and selecting information.
– 6. Models: A mathematical representation of
  an actual system, containing independent
  variables that influence the value of a
  dependent variable (text book). Models may
  be thought of as containing only the essential
                   Prof. Rushen Chahal             69
  of the real system.
   Management Information Systems

• I. MIS as an evolving concept
  – 1. MIS: Many companies are now using their
    computers to provide information for decision making;
    that is, they are using a management information
    system.
  – 2. MIS can provide managers with information in a
    usable from.
     • A MIS is a formal Inf network using computers to
       provide management information for decision
       making
     • The goal of MIS is to provide the correct
       information to the appropriate manager at the
       right, in a usefulProf. Rushen Chahal
                          from.                             70
   MIS as an evolving concept
– 3. Successful MIS must provide inf that can be
  applied:
   • MIS should known who the users are
   • MIS should provide the information the user needs
   • MIS should provide the information in the format the
     user can understand.




                      Prof. Rushen Chahal                   71
          NEW OPTIONS FOR
       ORGANIZATIONAL DESIGN
 • FLATTENING ORGANIZATIONS
 • SEPARATING WORK FROM LOCATION
 • INCREASING FLEXIBILITY
 • REFINING ORGANIZATIONAL
   BOUNDARIES
 • ELECTRONIC COMMERCE
 • REORGANIZING WORK FLOWS
                   *
1.15           Prof. Rushen Chahal   72
Management Information Systems
• J. Levels of management: In order to
  understand who the users of an MIS are and
  what information they need, one must first
  understand the levels of management and the
  types of decisions are made at each level.




                  Prof. Rushen Chahal       73
Prof. Rushen Chahal   74
      Levels of management
– 1. Lower level management makes decisions that
  affect day to day operations.
  • Programmed decisions that are predetermined by rules
    and procedures. They lead to a desired result.
  • The information needs of lower-level mgrs. can be met
    by administrative data processing activities.




                    Prof. Rushen Chahal                 75
       Levels of management
– 2. Middle-level mgrs. plan working capital,
  schedule production, formulate budgets, and
  make short-term forecasts.
   • Mid-level managers make tactical decisions that usually
     involve time periods of up to two years.
   • Many Mid-level mgmt decisions are non-programmed
     decisions. No specific predetermined steps cab be
     followed to each solution.
   • The information needs of Mid-level mgrs. must be
     specific.


                      Prof. Rushen Chahal                  76
       Levels of management
– 3. Top-level mgrs. provide direction for the
  company by planning for the next five years +.
   • Top-level mgrs. make strategic decisions that involve a
     great deal of uncertainty.
   • Top-level mgt. decisions are non-programmed
     decisions.
– 4. Today ( ) Strategic and Management levels are
  combined. Why?



                      Prof. Rushen Chahal                      77
   Management Information Systems

• K. What do information systems do?
  – 1. Transaction processing: Operational data
       processing
     • Examples: Manufacturing systems, order
       processing, accounts receivable, payroll
  – 2. Management Reporting Systems: Produce
       reports for specific time periods; designed
       for managers responsible for specific
       functions in a firm.
     • Examples: Departmental expense reports,
       performance reports
                      Prof. Rushen Chahal            78
What do information systems do
– 3. Decision Support Systems (DSS): Designed to
  support individual and collective decision making.
– 4. Executive Information Systems (EIS): Support
  the work of senior executives (via themselves or
  an analysts) with access to company data and
  general information on the industry and economy.




                   Prof. Rushen Chahal             79
What do information systems do
– 5. Office Information Systems (OIS): Support and
  coordinate knowledge work in an office
  environment by handling documents and
  messages in a variety of forms- text, image, voice,
  multimedia, video, fax, etc
   • Zwass, fig 1.1 p 9




                          Prof. Rushen Chahal       80
Prof. Rushen Chahal   81
Management Information Systems
• L. MIS and Organizational Fit
  – Zwass, fig 1.3, p17
  – Zwass, fig 1.5, 20




                      Prof. Rushen Chahal   82
FUNCTIONS OF AN INFORMATION SYSTEM


                    ENVIRONMENT
       Customers                              Suppliers
                     ORGANIZATION

                   INFORMATION SYSTEM

         INPUT           PROCESS              OUTPUT


                        FEEDBACK



Regulatory             Stockholders             Competitors
Agencies                Prof. Rushen Chahal             1.10 83
Prof. Rushen Chahal   84
Prof. Rushen Chahal   85
Structure of a Virtual Organizations -
       Network Organization
                                                         Firms Acting as
                                                         Corporate Partners
                  Manu-                        Info.
                facturing                    Systems



                          Core Firm
            Manu-        Management                  Manu-
          facturing      Mktg & Sales              facturing
                         Res. & Dev.


                Logistics                   After-Sale
                                             Service

                      Virtual Organization
                            Customers
                            Prof. Rushen Chahal                         86
Management Information Systems
• M. MIS as a Discipline
  – Zwass, fig 1.6, p23 (Zwass, 1992)
  – Zwass, fig 1.7, p24 (Zwass, 1992)




                      Prof. Rushen Chahal   87
Prof. Rushen Chahal   88
Prof. Rushen Chahal   89
          VIRTUAL ORGANIZATION
        MANUFACTURING                         DESIGN
          COMPANY                             COMPANY




SALES & MARKETING           CORE               LOGISTICS
                               CO              COMPANY
   COMPANY
                           MPANY




                    FINANCE COMPANY
 1.16                   Prof. Rushen Chahal                90
       CHALLENGE OF INFO SYSTEMS

 •     STRATEGIC: COMPETITIVE & EFFECTIVE
 •     GLOBALIZATION: MULTINATIONAL INFO
 •     INFO ARCHITECTURE: SUPPORT GOALS
 •     INVESTMENT: VALUE OF INFORMATION
 •     RESPONSIBILITY & CONTROL: ETHICS
                        *



1.17                Prof. Rushen Chahal     91
       WHAT YOU CAN DO ON THE
             INTERNET
 •     COMMUNICATE & COLLABORATE
 •     ACCESS INFORMATION
 •     DISCUSSIONS
 •     OBTAIN INFORMATION
 •     ENTERTAINMENT
 •     BUSINESS TRANSACTIONS
                     *
1.18             Prof. Rushen Chahal   92

								
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