Otsustamine on igapäevane ja kõiki puudutav, sestap võiks ka huvi selle vastu olla suurel hulgal inimestel. Siinviidatud vabalevis olev tekst on muuhulgas huvitav, sest taasesitab ja arendab pool sajandit vana prügikastimudeli põhimõtteid.

Tõuge uurimistööks.

“We were intrigued by how citizens used social media to organize and match vast resources and spontaneous volunteers (Trautwein, Liberatore, Lindenmeier, & von Schnurbein, 2020) to disparate problems and appeals for help (Carlsen et al., 2021) under extreme ambiguity (Hällgren, Rouleau, & de Rond, 2018; Weick, 2015).” (Burke et al., 2022, p. 2)


“How do emergent online groups translate chaotic online interactions into offline helping activity during a crisis?” (Burke et al., 2022, p. 2)

Kuidas online teiseneb offlineks:

“Recent contributions in organization studies and crisis management suggest that online-offline translations are crucial for resourcing emergent group activities. The civil society start-up ‘Train of Hope’, for example, used social media as a sharing platform – an ‘uberification of help’ – to source and mobilize people and resources at Vienna’s central train station to help refugees (Kornberger et al., 2018).” (Burke et al., 2022, p. 4)

Organiseeritud anarhia:

“The term ‘organized anarchies’ conveys how emergent groups have the features of what Cohen and colleagues (1972) called organized anarchies in their garbage can model. That is, emergent groups, even in their primordial form, are characterized by fluid participation, problematic preferences and unclear technology (Cohen et al., 1972).” (Burke et al., 2022, p. 4)

Prügikastimudeli “sisu”:

“The garbage can model (GCM) conceptualizes how choices are made in organized anarchies that display vague or inconsistent ideas about what they should do and how they should do it (Padgett, 1980). When organizations face ambiguity with poorly understood problems wandering in and out of the system (Cohen et al., 1972, p. 16), temporal simultaneity is the best explanation of how choices are made, not rational choice (March, 1994). As March (1978, p. 592) explained, to understand how collective choices happen under ambiguity, we must pay attention to timings and temporal conjunctions, where people, problems, solutions and choices happen to be ‘joined by the relatively arbitrary accidents of their simultaneity’.” (Burke et al., 2022, p. 4)

Lugemishuvi suurendamiseks:

“Consequently, March’s (2018) logics of consequences and appropriateness have been deemed ‘insufficient guides to decision-making’ (Kornberger et al., 2019, p. 250). Recent empirical scholarship has focused on alternative decision-making logics as a solution to this dilemma. For example, Monllor, Pavez and Pareti (2020) found that volunteers used an effectual logic – i.e. experimentation, improvisation, on-the-go planning.” (Burke et al., 2022, p. 19)

Burke, G. T., Omidvar, O., Spanellis, A., & Pyrko, I. (2022). Making Space for Garbage Cans: How emergent groups organize social media spaces to orchestrate widescale helping in a crisis. Organization Studies, 01708406221103969. https://doi.org/10.1177/01708406221103969