The following post has two assignments namely;
Reports are used in many fields to communicate information in an organised and structured way. They are prevalent within business environments and thus form an authentic assessment task. An
employee who can analyse issues and provide solutions, backed-up by evidence, is a valuable asset for any organisation.
Working as a team to produce this report will provide you with an opportunity to hone your teamwork skills. These skills are directly transferable to workplace environments where individual and
team accountability is expected.
Successful completion of this task will lead to partial achievement of the following learning outcomes:
Identify the basic determinants of individual behaviour, group dynamics and organisational processes, and explain how they impact on organisational performance from both an efficiency and well-
Identify, describe and evaluate varied managerial approaches and organisational behaviour theories, concepts and models as applied to real-life management situations (exemplified by personal
experience and case studies) and determine their relevance at the level of the individual, group and organisation.
Explore different disciplinary approaches to organisational behaviour and understand how each approach explains individual and group behaviour in the workplace.
Develop skills in group work and reflective learning and explore the importance of these skills in managing self and others.
As a team of four to five students, you will draw on your understanding of Organisational Behaviour (OB) theory and apply it to a case study. The following eight cases (McShane et al. 2016) form
the basis for this assessment. You are required to choose one of them, as a team, and produce a report drawing on two or three of the OB theories you have covered during this unit. You can access
them via the link below:
2.The extent to which the Divisional Court was correct to state that parliamentary sovereignty is ‘the most fundamental rule of UK
Critically discuss the extent to which the Divisional Court was correct to state that parliamentary sovereignty is ‘the most fundamental rule of UK constitutional law’.