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  • 1.
    Isaksson, Olov H. D.
    et al.
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Social Sciences, Stockholm Business School, Operations Management. College of Management, Switzerland.
    Simeth, Markus
    Seifert, Ralf W.
    Knowledge spillovers in the supply chain: evidence from the high tech sectors2016In: Research Policy, ISSN 0048-7333, E-ISSN 1873-7625, Vol. 45, no 3, p. 699-706Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    In addition to internal R&D, external knowledge is widely considered as an essential lever for innovative performance. This paper analyzes knowledge spillovers in supply chain networks. Specifically, we investigate how supplier innovation is impacted by buyer innovation. Financial accounting data is combined with supply chain relationship data and patent data for U.S. firms in high tech industries. Our econometric analysis shows that buyer innovation has a positive and significant impact on supplier innovation. We find that the duration of the buyer-supplier relationship positively moderates this effect, but that the technological proximity between the two firms does not have a significant effect on spillovers.

  • 2.
    Löfgren, Anna
    et al.
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Social Sciences, Stockholm Business School, Operations Management.
    Danared, Filippa
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Social Sciences, Stockholm Business School, Operations Management.
    Serving specialized patient segments in a diversified context: A knowledge perspective on the case of Karolinska University Laboratory2017Independent thesis Advanced level (degree of Master (Two Years)), 20 credits / 30 HE creditsStudent thesis
    Abstract [en]

    Fragmentation in healthcare has led to a desire to align and integrate care processes horizontally. The concept of value-based healthcare has been introduced, suggesting a maximized value creation to occur when optimal conditions are created for selected patient segments, integrating all activities that jointly determine the success in meeting a set of patient needs. While targeting specialized segments has been shown to be beneficial, theories of diversification suggests that an increased scope may be an even more efficient approach to improve performance. By sharing resources and capabilities across several specialized units, coordination and knowledge sharing of a hospital’s ancillary services becomes important.  

    In this study, we examine how an ancillary service function, providing resources and capabilities that are shared across specialized units, can be organized to ensure contribution to the overarching goal of maximizing value for patients. This is done through a qualitative case study of the Karolinska University Laboratory – an ancillary service function of the Karolinska University Hospital.

    It is concluded that an ancillary service function can, in a diversified context, facilitate and support the value creation around medical conditions by developing a comprehensive structure for knowledge management and sharing, both externally towards medical conditions and internally within the ancillary service function. If structured properly, clear benefits, such as economies of scale, scope and knowledge spillovers, can be achieved by separating sharable resources from the patient flows.

  • 3.
    Pashkevich, Natallia
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Social Sciences, School of Business, Accounting. Stockholm University, Faculty of Social Sciences, School of Business, Operations Management.
    Information Worker Productivity at the Individual Level2012In: The Role of Education in Economy and Society / [ed] Lindile L. Ndabeni, Darek M. Haftor, Sytse Strijbos, Amsterdam, 2012Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Over the last decade, information-intensive organizations have become one of the fastest growing sectors of the economy in modern society. The production process in these organizations is characterized by high information content and the intangible nature of the input and output. At a time of limited resources and rigid competition, businesses must rely on accurate data regarding firm performance. Undoubtedly, productivity is a crucial determinant for the success of any organization. In an information-intensive environment it becomes increasingly difficult for managers to control the production process, a consequence of a lack of scientific-based approaches in the measurement of information worker productivity. The proposed research aims to address specific difficulties related to productivity measurement in an information-intensive environment and to propose techniques for the measurement of information worker productivity at the individual level. The necessity for empirical research on the interaction between IT-use, information and productivity at the individual level of information workers is also discussed.

  • 4.
    Pashkevich, Natallia
    Stockholm University, Faculty of Social Sciences, School of Business, Accounting. Stockholm University, Faculty of Social Sciences, School of Business, Operations Management.
    The IT Productivity Paradox: Predictors and its State at the Present Time based on Firm-level Evidence2012In: The role of Education in Economy and Society / [ed] Lindile L. Ndabeni, Darek M. Haftor, Sytse Strijbos, Amsterdam, 2012Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Despite the fact that over the past decades the IT productivity paradox became a significant theme in management research, there are still many open questions in the scientific literature of the 2000s regarding this phenomenon. This article makes a contribution to the theoretical background of the IT productivity paradox. The purpose of this paper is to consider a conceptual framework of IT and IT business value, discuss predictors of the IT productivity paradox, synthesize and classify recent research on IT investment and its influence on firm performance. Priority is given to literature based on firm-level analysis and published during the last decade. The results of this paper indicate that the productivity paradox of IT still plays an important role in current research. But whereas in the past business and research communities considered its influence on firm performance directly, recent research shows that before assessing the benefits from IT investment, it is necessary to understand what occurs in the “black box” of operations processes and how actual IT usage makes impact on one of the major business success indicators – productivity.

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