Info management systems to increase office productivity

October 1981
Marketing News;10/30/1981, Vol. 15 Issue 9, p16
Trade Publication
Reports that information management systems are a key element in the drive to increase the productivity of office workers, according to William M. Newport, assistant vice president of American Telephone and Telegraph Corp., New York. Reason behind the improved productivity; Focus of improved office productivity; Way to realize the full potential of information management technology.


Related Articles

  • What high tech has wrought. Lataif, Louis // eWeek;9/29/2003, Vol. 20 Issue 39, p49 

    The unprecedented U.S. economic boom of the last half of the 1990s was propelled by investment in digital technology. Sophisticated information systems have allowed companies to manage inventories more efficiently. Companies are using new technology to displace higher-cost human effort. Indeed,...

  • The Trusted Information Payoff: Productivity, Performance, and Profits. Sidi, Karim N.; Hutchinson, Dale A. // Information Management Journal;Sept/Oct2013, Vol. 47 Issue 5, p35 

    The article discusses the significance of information management (IM) framework in promoting organizational performance, employees' productivity and profitability. It notes the crucial role of IM framework in ensuring an effective information management and data that reflect integrity and trust....

  • ECM Implementation Trends. Mancini, John F. // AIIM E-DOC;Sep/Oct2005, Vol. 19 Issue 5, p8 

    This article presents the results of a survey conducted by the Association for Information and Image Management International to find out how organizations decide to implement enterprise content management (ECM) technologies in the United States. The findings of the survey showed a growing...

  • WHAT SHOULD YOU BE: STRATEGIC OR TACTICAL? Strassmann, Paul // Baseline;Sep2006, Issue 63, p32 

    The article discusses the necessary preparations needed by chief information officers for them to carry out their duties effectively. Becoming strategic is highly in-demand as computer security issues heighten. Annual sales and employment growth, information technology spending per employee and...

  • I/T core principles. Allen, Leilani E. // Mortgage Banking;May97, Vol. 57 Issue 8, p107 

    Elaborates on some of the principles upon which the collaboration between the business unit and the information technology (IT) department is based. Recognition of all IT work as project work; Infinite demand for IT resources; Allocation of staff according to function; Introduction of new...

  • Counterintuitive Management of Information Technology. Johnson, Bruce; Woolfolk, Walter // Business Horizons;Mar/Apr99, Vol. 42 Issue 2, p29 

    Proposes a set of assumptions centered around built-in flexibility, on which decisions can be based that will no longer perpetuate information technology (IT) systems that impede change. Misconceptions about IT management; Techniques for increasing system flexibility; Relationship between...

  • Towards a Taxonomy of information systems: or does anyone need a TAXI? Grimshaw, David J. // Journal of Information Technology (Routledge, Ltd.);Mar1992, Vol. 7 Issue 1, p30 

    Many academic and practical traditions have been brought to bear upon the field of business information systems in an attempt to understand a rapidly changing subject. The insights provided by traditional disciplines to an essentially multi-disciplinary subject is essential and very healthy....

  • Risk analysis for Information Systems. Birch, David G.W.; McEvoy, Neil A. // Journal of Information Technology (Routledge, Ltd.);Mar1992, Vol. 7 Issue 1, p44 

    This paper presents an integrated approach to risk analysis for Information Systems (IS) using the Structured Risk Analysis (SRA) methodology developed at Hyperion. SRA has been used, very successfully, to perform risk analysis both for security-oriented risk analysis in the City and...

  • Computers in the city-November 1991. Iliff, Malcolm // Journal of Information Technology (Routledge, Ltd.);Mar1992, Vol. 7 Issue 1, p54 

    Discusses the proceedings of the 'Computers in the City Conference,' held in November 1991 focusing on information technology and the human, organizational, business and strategic contexts in which the technology is applied. Regulatory and commercial aspects of the systems and technology...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics