This concise and practical guide explores the use of action research as a method for conducting research in a business and management Masters dissertation.
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David Coghlan is Professor Emeritus and Fellow Emeritus at the Trinity Business School. University of Dublin, of Trinity College Dublin, Ireland. He specializes in organization development and action research and is active in both communities internationally. He has published over 160 articles and book chapters. His book, Doing Action Research in Your Own Organization (SAGE) has been through four editions with a fifth one in progress. He is co-editor of the SAGE Encyclopedia of Action Research (2014). Recent co-authored books include Collaborative Strategic Improvement through Network Action Learning (Edward Elgar, 2011) and Organizational Change and Strategy (2nd ed. Routledge, 2016). He is currently on the editorial boards of: Journal of Applied Behavioral Science, Action Research, Action Learning: Research and Practice, Systemic Practice and Action Research, The OD Practitioner among others.
Abraham B. (Rami) Shani is Professor of Management at the Orfalea College of Business, California Polytechnic University and Visiting International Professor at the School of Management, Politecnico di Milano, Milan, Italy. His research interests include organizational change and development, collaborative research methodologies, learning in and by organizations, sustainability and sustainable effectiveness. Rami is author, co-author or co-editor of 33 books and over 160 articles and chapters. He is co-editor of The Handbook of Collaborative Management Research (SAGE, 2008) and of the annual series, Research in Organization Change and Development, volumes 17-26 (Emerald, 2008-2018). He and David Coghlan have co-edited The Fundamentals of Organization Development, (4 volumes, SAGE, 2010) and Action Research in Business and Management (4 volumes, SAGE, 2014). He serves on the editorial board of five journals.
Chapter 1. Introducing Action Research
Chapter 2. Understanding Action Research
Chapter 3. Components of Action Research
Chapter 4. Conducting Action Research
Chapter 5. Examples of Action Research
Chapter 6. Conclusions
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