Stakeholder power in e-business adoption with games theory perspective

Paper


Roberts, Barbara. 2006. "Stakeholder power in e-business adoption with games theory perspective." Spencer, S. and Jenkins, A. (ed.) 17th Australasian Conference on Information Systems (ACIS 2006). Adelaide, Australia 06 - 08 Dec 2006 Australia.
Paper/Presentation Title

Stakeholder power in e-business adoption with games theory perspective

Presentation TypePaper
Authors
AuthorRoberts, Barbara
EditorsSpencer, S. and Jenkins, A.
Journal or Proceedings TitleProceedings of the 17th Australasian Conference on Information Systems (ACIS 2006)
Number of Pages10
Year2006
Place of PublicationAustralia
ISBN9780975841716
Web Address (URL) of Paperhttps://aisel.aisnet.org/acis2006/99/
Web Address (URL) of Conference Proceedingshttps://aisel.aisnet.org/acis2006/index.html
Conference/Event17th Australasian Conference on Information Systems (ACIS 2006)
Event Details
17th Australasian Conference on Information Systems (ACIS 2006)
Parent
Australasian Conference on Information Systems (ACIS)
Delivery
In person
Event Date
06 to end of 08 Dec 2006
Event Location
Adelaide, Australia
Abstract

[Abstract]: The likelihood that one organisation can pressure the e-business adoption practices of other organisations depends on two conditions: there must be sufficient power difference between the organisations; and the e-business process benefit must be sensitive to the number of adopters. Given these two conditions, the powerful organisation can use their power advantage to control adopter numbers through urging or suppressing adoption by others. Examples from practice are provided, a theoretical framework capturing the three dimensions of factors is developed, and games theory is used to explore the range of possible outcomes when pressure to adopt is brought to bear when power between organisations is unequal.

Keywordsstakeholder relationships, e-business adoption, power relationships, games theory
ANZSRC Field of Research 2020460507. Information extraction and fusion
350799. Strategy, management and organisational behaviour not elsewhere classified
359999. Other commerce, management, tourism and services not elsewhere classified
Public Notes

File reproduced in accordance with the copyright policy of the publisher/author.

Byline AffiliationsSchool of Information Systems
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https://research.usq.edu.au/item/9y010/stakeholder-power-in-e-business-adoption-with-games-theory-perspective

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