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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Stakeholders > Stakeholder   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
STAKEHOLDERS
STAKEHOLDER ANALYSIS
NATURAL
ET AL
STAKEHOLDER MANAGEMENT
STAKEHOLDER APPROACH
PROJECT
OUTCOMES
GROUPS
STAKEHOLDER CONCEPT
ATTRIBUTES
RELATIONS
STOCKHOLDERS
LEGITIMATE
INTERVIEWS
COMMITMENT
RELATIONSHIPS
EMPOWERMENT
IMPLICATION
GRANTED
MET
PARTICULAR
STAKEHOLDER
STAKEHOLDER EXPECTATIONS
STAKEHOLDER INTERVIEWS
SOMEONE
STRATEGY
APPROPRIATE
REQUEST
PROBLEMS
CHINA MOBILE
CONCEPT
INTERESTS
ENGAGEMENT
LEVEL
MEASURE
INTERNATIONAL SYSTEM
INTEREST
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Stakeholder"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. A stakeholder is an individual or a group that asserts to have one or more stakes in an organization.
  2. A stakeholder is a person, group or organization that has a ---stake--- in the project.
  3. Stakeholder is a term frequently used in Integrated Coastal Zone Management projects.
  4. A stakeholder is a person who holds money or other property while its owner is being determined.
  5. A stakeholder is a person who has a legitimate interest in a company or organisation.

Stakeholders

  1. Note that this general stakeholder involvement does not presuppose equality between actors.
  2. The first step in stakeholder analysis is to identify who your stakeholders are. (Web site)
  3. Mitchell, R.; Agle, B.; Wood, D. 1997. Towards a theory of stakeholder identification: defining the principle of who and what really counts.
  4. Stakeholder group A cluster of stakeholders that derive value from a particular organisation in a similar way.
  5. There is no “elastic user” (Cooper, 1999); each stakeholder is a flesh-and-blood person you can talk to. (Web site)

Stakeholder Analysis

  1. Figure 1. Conceptual framework for stakeholder analysis and conflict managment.
  2. In our experience, an outsider perspective is often invaluable for conducting stakeholder analysis. (Web site)
  3. Stakeholder analysis is a very effective mechanism for bringing other perspectives into the design process. (Web site)
  4. Both Stakeholder Analysis and Stakeholder Management are vital tools and should be used iteratively throughout a project to keep everyone on the same page.
  5. Benefits of stakeholder analysis Below are some of the benefits of conducting stakeholder analysis. (Web site)

Natural

  1. Stakeholder analysis for participatory natural resource management.
  2. Grimble, R.; Chan, M.K. 1995. Stakeholder analysis for natural resource management in developing countries.
  3. Stakeholder analysis can also be a stepping stone toward agreements on collaborative management of natural resources.
  4. Driscoll, C. & Starik, M. 2004. The primordial stakeholder: Advancing the conceptual consideration of the natural environment’s stakeholder status.

Et Al

  1. Stakeholder negotiation will inevitably involve conflicts of interest and trade-offs (Grimble et al.
  2. Stakeholder networks as sources of innovation in agriculture (Engel 1997) and in business (Wheatley 1992; Wicks et al.

Stakeholder Management

  1. Both Stakeholder Analysis and Stakeholder Management are vital tools and should be used iteratively throughout a project to keep everyone on the same page.
  2. There are many different suugested approaches for Stakeholder Management.
  3. Hence, the importance of stakeholder management is not limited on day-to-day business. (Web site)

Stakeholder Approach

  1. Dunn, C. 1990. The stakeholder approach as ethical theory: A critical review. (Web site)
  2. Stakeholders have claims, rights, and expectations that should be honored, and the stakeholder approach assists in that pursuit.
  3. The stakeholder approach is not just a better way to manage-it should be an ethical way to manage at the same time.

Project

  1. In a larger sense, anyone who participates in the project or is impacted by its results is a stakeholder. (Web site)
  2. Meeting with the subordinate will get you the information you need, and the stakeholder will feel that they have had input into your project. (Web site)
  3. In our own work, we have made an effort to incorporate stakeholder analysis as a core process, done early in the design research phase of a project. (Web site)
  4. To align project success criteria with interests, an additional step is to give a rough prioritization of each stakeholder with their accompanying interests.
  5. Dr. Lynda Bourne's Thesis 'Project Relationship Management and the Stakeholder Circle' has been downloaded over twenty thousand times in the last year. (Web site)

Outcomes

  1. Influence is defined as the extent to which a stakeholder is able to act on project operations and therefore affect project outcomes.
  2. Engagement is a measure of how well the Stakeholder understands the challenges the project seeks to tackle and the strategy, plans and outcomes.
  3. Importance is defined as the extent to which a stakeholder's problems, needs and interests are affected by project operations or desired outcomes.

Groups

  1. Stakeholder system The complete set of internal and external stakeholder groups for any given organisation.
  2. Management, shareholders, investors and other stakeholder groups are all on board.
  3. When Third World governments, social activist groups, and United Nations agencies got involved, the stakeholder map grew considerably.

Stakeholder Concept

  1. A feminist reinterpretation of the stakeholder concept.
  2. The stakeholder concept was developed and championed by R. Edward Freeman in the 1980s. (Web site)
  3. Issues regarding the moral rights and duties between a company and its shareholders: fiduciary responsibility, stakeholder concept v.
  4. The stakeholder concept is one of the most attractive conceptual devices in business ethics. (Web site)

Attributes

  1. For a convener, this means that stakeholder behaviour cannot be fully explained on the basis of their attributes.
  2. Stakeholder analysis tools tend to be straightforward: matrices or lists of criteria or attributes.
  3. Stakeholders- attributes, such as power and legitimacy, help explain the odds of a stakeholder becoming a -convener- or a facilitator.

Relations

  1. The origin and meaning of stakeholders and of stakeholder analysis are sketched.
  2. In other words, there are no recipes in stakeholder analysis, only major common phases of inquiry (see Table 1).
  3. Goals of stakeholder analysis Stakeholder analysis serves a dual purpose. (Web site)
  4. The following sections outline a simple stakeholder analysis approach.
  5. The analysis must rather explore stakeholder relations organized into types or classes.

Stockholders

  1. The word stakeholder was used to stand in contrast to the neoclassical view of the firm as catering to stockholders. (Web site)
  2. Some criticisms of stakeholder balancing are one aspect of a resurgence of strong stockholder doctrine hostile to stakeholder reasoning.

Legitimate

  1. Both parties deny that the other is a legitimate stakeholder.
  2. The term stakeholder is a generic name for somebody who takes an active and legitimate interest in a particular topic.

Interviews

  1. Conduct stakeholder interviews until you start to experience diminishing returns. (Web site)
  2. In this case, the best substitute for a face-to-face meeting is to schedule interviews with a subordinate of the stakeholder. (Web site)
  3. It is important to understand exactly how to frame and portray the project you are working on during stakeholder interviews. (Web site)

Commitment

  1. Commitment is a measure of how supportive the stakeholder is.
  2. For this purpose, a series of Stakeholder Interviews and Surveys should be undertaken, to understand the degree of engagement and the degree of commitment.
  3. This model is called the intrinsic or normative stakeholder commitment model because the interests of stakeholders have intrinsic value. (Web site)

Relationships

  1. Take an honest assessment of the most important stakeholder relationships for your current project.
  2. To maximize shareholder value over an uncertain time frame, managers ought to pay attention to key stakeholder relationships. (Web site)
  3. While legitimacy is an important variable, two other factors must be considered when mapping out stakeholder class relationships.

Empowerment

  1. These stakeholders may have little to gain from ADR and NRM strategies based on principles of stakeholder empowerment and negotiation.
  2. While restoring the forest sites, stakeholder empowerment and aspirations were given high priority. (Web site)

Implication

  1. By implication, the stakeholder concept cannot be so inclusive as to coincide with the set of all citizens, as Clarke and Clegg (1998: 347) correctly remark.
  2. As Burgoyne (1994: 194) remarks, "stakeholder situations have no natural outer boundaries," with the implication that methodological choices must be made.

Granted

  1. Management should be granted a leading role in promoting people-centered dialogue across stakeholder boundaries.
  2. The firm occupies the center of every stakeholder nexus and a high degree of salience is automatically granted to managers.

Met

  1. Each stakeholder has an essential contribution to make and all stakeholder expectations need to be met. (Web site)
  2. Stakeholder interests must be understood, along with understanding potential project impact if a need is not met.

Particular

  1. Stakeholder group A cluster of stakeholders that derive value from a particular organisation in a similar way.
  2. In other cases, the conclusion may be that a particular stakeholder is owed no obligations at all. (Web site)
  3. Furthermore stakeholder concepts are argued with a particular rhetoric - from a given political perspective.

Stakeholder

  1. Engagement is a measure of how well the Stakeholder understands the challenges the project seeks to tackle and the strategy, plans and outcomes.
  2. To be classified as a stakeholder, the person or group must have some interest or level of influence that can impact the project.
  3. Influence is a measure of the power of the stakeholder.
  4. A brief discussion on the global context in which multiple stakeholder situations arise is, therefore, necessary.
  5. Moreover, one type of procedure may give a stakeholder new recognition or additional legal leverage, forcing other stakeholders to consider negotiations.

Stakeholder Expectations

  1. Each stakeholder has an essential contribution to make and all stakeholder expectations need to be met. (Web site)

Stakeholder Interviews

  1. It is important to understand exactly how to frame and portray the project you are working on during stakeholder interviews. (Web site)

Someone

  1. This kind of stakeholder analysis is best done in conjunction with someone who understands the organizational context well. (Web site)
  2. In general, a stakeholder is someone other than a stockholder or creditor who potentially has a claim on the cash flows of the firm. (Web site)

Strategy

  1. In this formulation, stakeholder management is part of a company's strategy but in no way drives that strategy. (Web site)
  2. Another strategy consists in exploring complementarities between expert and non-expert analyses of stakeholder relationships, an option to which we now turn.

Appropriate

  1. Control is appropriate where a stakeholder isn't important or influential and they need help only to respect any decisions taken.
  2. Information gleaned from stakeholder analysis is helpful in creating design solutions that are appropriate to the business context. (Web site)

Request

  1. In order to provide transparent reporting, The Afghans for Angel Project will provide annual reports upon request to any stakeholder or donor. (Web site)

Problems

  1. Follow-up questions should focus on design alternatives or solutions to the problems raised by the stakeholder. (Web site)
  2. Stakeholder theory and practice hold great promise in the sense of promoting systematic actor involvement and a pragmatic focus on problems to solve.

China Mobile

  1. China Mobile (Hong Kong), in which China Mobile is a major stakeholder, is listed on the Hong Kong and New York stock exchanges.

Concept

  1. The concept of corporate reengineering provides a rich opportunity to consider certain political implications of using the stakeholder concept.
  2. As we think about a globalized world economy, the concept of stakeholder is becoming stretched.
  3. The concept of a "stakeholder society" is quite prominent in New Labour thinking.

Interests

  1. To align project success criteria with interests, an additional step is to give a rough prioritization of each stakeholder with their accompanying interests.
  2. Instead, the firm's goal is the advancement of the interests of only one stakeholder group: its shareholders. (Web site)
  3. The stakeholder concept is a system of evaluating these interests in such a way as to bring about the greatest good.

Engagement

  1. For this purpose, a series of Stakeholder Interviews and Surveys should be undertaken, to understand the degree of engagement and the degree of commitment.
  2. He is an expert in stakeholder analysis, mapping and engagement as well as an advisor on socially responsible capital expenditures and investment.

Level

  1. The goal is to reduce requirements conflicts while maintaining as high a level of stakeholder satisfaction with the design as possible. (Web site)

Measure

  1. Commitment is a measure of how supportive the stakeholder is.

International System

  1. In an effort to make China a responsible stakeholder in the international system, the U.S. has adhered to a 35-year-old engagement policy.

Interest

  1. For this reason, interest is growing in a collection of tools and approaches that can be used for "stakeholder analysis".

Categories

  1. Stakeholders
  2. Countries > China > Hong Kong > China Mobile
  3. International System
  4. Tourism > Resorts > Business > Project
  5. Glossaries > Glossary of Management /
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  Short phrases about "Stakeholder"
  Originally created: November 27, 2007.
  Links checked: April 18, 2013.
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