Shows how organizational decisions and human choices are inextricably linked, and calls for new ways for people and their organizations to become reconnected to each other, toward the goal of restoring a healthy and mutually productive partnership.
Acknowledgments Introduction Dysfunctions in Choice: The Case of Organizational Makeovers Politics as the Baseline of Choice: Impacts on Leader Decision Making and the Making of Organizational Psychosis Organizational History as the Baseline of Choice: Impacts on Managers and Leader Decision Making and the Making of Manic Depressives Homogeneity or Diversity as Baseline of Choice: Impacts on Employee and Customer Decision Making and the Making of Neurotic Behavior Mini-Epilogue The Traps that Tear Us Apart: How We Fail in Our Decision Making and Create Organizational and Personal Shame Organizational Co-Dependence Mini-Epilogue Transforming Business: The Building of Parallel Paradigms that Impact the Business System and the Business Employee Leading and Changing for the Future: Using the Parallel Paradigm to Make Choices Transforming Business, Transforming Employees: The Development of Competencies that Expand, Empower and Explore; The Trinity Process of Business and Personal Development Utilizations of the Trinity Process: Changing the Human and Business System Outcomes The Trinity Process in Action Epilogue
LLOYD C. WILLIAMS is an Associate Professor of Business in the Masters of Arts in Business and the Masters of Arts in Organizational Development and Transformation Programs at the California Institute of Integral Studies, San Francisco. He is also President of Lloyd C. Williams & Associates, an Oakland, California, consulting firm specializing in organizational change and development with clients in the public and private sectors throughout the United States. Dr. Williams holds advanced degrees in psychology and theology, and is the author of three previous Quorum books: The Congruence of People and Organizations (1993), Organizational Violence (1994), and Human Resources in a Changing Society (1995).