We particularly welcome case studies that support the crosscutting agenda. If you would like to offer a case study from your area, please contact:
Print Version Case studies are stories that are used as a teaching tool to show the application of a theory or concept to real situations.
Dependent on the goal they are meant to fulfill, cases can be fact-driven and deductive where there is a correct answer, or they can be context driven where multiple solutions are possible.
Various disciplines have employed case studies, including humanities, social sciences, sciences, engineering, law, business, and medicine. Good cases generally have the following features: Instructors can create their own cases or can find cases that already exist.
The following are some things to keep in mind when creating a case: What do you want students to learn from the discussion of the case? What do they already know that applies to the case? What are the issues that may be raised in discussion? How will the case and discussion be introduced? What preparation is expected of students?
Do they need to read the case ahead of time? What directions do you need to provide students regarding what they are supposed to do and accomplish? Do you need to divide students into groups or will they discuss as the whole class? Are you going to use role-playing or facilitators or record keepers?
What are the opening questions? How much time is needed for students to discuss the case? How will you evaluate students?
A POD workshop session in Fall provides one example of the use of case studies, together with three case studies developed especially for that workshop. To find other cases that already exist, try the following websites: SUNY-Buffalo maintains this set of links to other case studies on the web in disciplines ranging from engineering and ethics to sociology and business.Many firms see adverse effects.
One reason is that three-quarters use negative messages in their training. By headlining the legal case for diversity and trotting out stories of huge settlements.
Diversity training can be enough to change an intercultural organization. A systemic approach to adopt the concepts is shown in these case studies. Washington Observatory needed to find a power supply that was reliable even at the Doing More with Less · Innovation · Business Continuity · Integrated Solutions.
Diversity-management case studies provide companies with insights into their competitors' strategies.
There is always volatility on The DiversityInc Top 50 Companies for Diversity list as the competitive set increases and improves in diversity management—and, simultaneously, as .
Introduction. The National MultiCultural Institute (NMCI) is pleased to offer this collection of Multicultural Case Studies to be used in multicultural and diversity training workshops. Managing Diversity at Workplace Paradigms of Diversity Management Thomas and Ely () identified three Paradigms for Managing Diversity.
Organization usually takes one of the two paths in managing diversity like the discrimination and fairness paradigm and the access and legitimacy paradigm.