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 Organizational Culture:

Organizational culture includes an organization's expectations, experiences, philosophy, and values that hold it together, and is expressed in its self-image, inner workings, interactions with the outside world, and future expectations. It is based on shared attitudes, beliefs, customs, and written and unwritten rules that have been developed over time and are considered valid. Also called corporate culture, it's shown in 
(1) the ways the organization conducts its business, treats its employees, customers, and the wider community, 
(2) the extent to which freedom is allowed in decision making, developing new ideas, and personal expression, 
(3) how power and information flow through its hierarchy, and 
(4) how committed employees are towards collective objectives.
It affects the organization's productivity and performance, and provides guidelines on customer care and service, product quality and safety, attendance and punctuality, and concern for the environment. It also extends to production-methods, marketing and advertising practices, and to new product creation. Organizational culture is unique for every organization and one of the hardest things to change.
Organizational Change:
Organizational change deals with how for-profit and non-profit organizations plan for, implement and handle change. There are two types of change: sustaining change and disruptive change. Resistance to change also affects the working of IS therefore overcoming resistance to change is important, especially disruptive change.
Organizational Learning is closely related to organizational change. It involves adapting to new conditions or altering the practices over time. In other words adjustments based on experience and ideas of the various managers and executives.

Consider Kodak, the film company. When digital photography became the norm for professional and personal photographers, some thought that the company that made its money by developing films would go down. Kodak surprised many by redefining itself as a digital photography company rather than a film company. Kodak invested heavily in its Web presence and now provides its customers with valuable digital photography services rather than film developing. Kodak has done considerably more than just survive. Kodak continues to profit from selling digital cameras, prints, and other photography services

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