KRISTINE MCKENZIE GENTRY
The “age wave,” or aging of the population and concurrent increase in retirees, is creating a loss of knowledge unlike that experienced in the American work force to date. Since many Baby Boomers are loyal employees who have worked for the same employer for several decades, the knowledge, both tacit and explicit, contained within this single generation is vast and integral to the continued success of many organizations and industries. While Knowledge Management (KM) has become a priority for many organizations, several studies have shown that current KM methods and technologies have not proven effective as a means of transferring knowledge between workers. Ethnography offers some advantages as a technique to capture, record, and transfer tacit and explicit knowledge. This paper uses two case studies to examine how ethnography and a co-creative method can b e utilized to assist with knowledge management and succession planning....
We've worked hard to eliminate cookies that don't serve you and our nonprofit community. By clicking "Accept" you consent to our use of all cookies. To manage analytics and social cookies, click "Settings."
Necessary cookies are absolutely essential for the website to function properly. This category only includes cookies that ensures basic functionalities and security features of the website. These cookies do not store any personal information.
These cookies are used by social media links that you can use to share our content easily. If you use these links on our site, data will be exchanged with the platform on which you’re sharing (e.g., Twitter, LinkedIn)