In addition, its organizational structure is more decentralized than the Boy Scouts, which has a top-down hierarchy.
Beck later went on to receive a Ph.D. in organizational Behavior at Harvard, and teach at a number of prestigious universities.
But in organizational terms, thematic terms, this convention was very leaky.
It's a spark that will surely ignite humankind's oldest and most unproductive form of organizational dysfunction: palace intrigue.
They had long-standing structural, organizational, branding and competitive advantages that no one else could compete with.
An organizational chart, with designations that were meaningless to Tom, appeared behind it.
It develops an internal "organizational cult" (we know best and always).
Sometimes an organizational setup grows, sets its ways, and becomes so traditional that once-necessary jobs become unnecessary.
By 1970 the country's three principal religious faiths had been eliminated as organizational bodies.
Alia was responsible for ideological affairs, Kapo for organizational matters, and Spahiu for the state administration.
mid-15c., "act of organizing," from Middle French organisation and directly from Medieval Latin organizationem (nominative organizatio), noun of action from past participle stem of organizare, from Latin organum "instrument, organ" (see organ). Meaning "system, establishment" is from 1873. Organization man is from title of 1956 book by American sociologist William H. Whyte (1917-1999). Related: Organizational.
organization or·gan·i·za·tion (ôr'gə-nĭ-zā'shən)
The act or process of organizing.
The state or manner of being organized.
Something that has been organized or made into an ordered whole.
Something made up of elements with varied functions that contribute to the whole and to collective functions.
A structure through which individuals cooperate systematically to conduct business.
The conversion of coagulated blood, exudate, or dead tissue into fibrous tissue.