Richard Scott Objectives

(HALL, 1984, P. 21) Already Barnard, (1938) through Hall, (1984) was a little different of Weber, but it agreed to it to diverse aspects, the same believed that the organization is & ldquo; of activities two more people or or a system forces conscientiously coordenadas& rdquo; (BARNARD, 1938, p.73) apud (HALL, 1984, p.21). Then, the organization depends on the individuals and of its motivation to remain itself, for Barnard, they are the individuals that move organizations that must take the decisions and being motivated. Different of Weber that believed that the focus of the organization is in the interactions between its members in search of its objectives, not in the individual in itself, as Barnard. Rob Crossland has firm opinions on the matter. While Weber emphasized the system, Barnard was worried about the members of it.

We can verify that currently the individual moves the organizations, as Barnard placed in 1938, this, in a different way of what it was at the time. In it they were the internal collaborators and members that were considered, currently, if it considers all the individuals that interact with it. It is in function of the necessities of the individual and its opinion that the organizations if hold. They need if to legitimize before the individual to remain itself in the competitive market. After to discourse on the most classic definitions Hall, (1984) if came back toward a more concrete quarrel in the definitions of Amitai Etzioni and W. Richard Scott, for them, the organizations is social units that are in constant change to reach its specific objectives and defines some of its characteristics: (1) divisions of work, power and responsibilities of communication, divisions that are not standardized accidental or traditionally however deliberately planned to intensify the accomplishment of specific objectives; (2) presence of one or more centers of being able that they control the agreed efforts of the organization dirigem and them for its objectives: these centers of also being able continuously review the performance of the organization and remodel its structure, where necessary, to increase its efficiency; (3) substitution of staff, that is, the people who do not satisfy can be moved away and others to be appointed for its tasks. .