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Information and Process Management (IPM)

Courses in Information and Process Management (IPM) focus on two managerial questions that are essential for modern organizations: How to ensure that the right people have the right information at the right time, and how to structure organizational processes so that they best serve the organization’s goals. In our IPM courses, you’ll learn how information and process goals can be achieved following policies and practices that ensure security and privacy of individuals and companies. Selection and configuration of large-scale enterprise systems are key elements of the department’s offerings. IPM also enables you to partner with real-world organizations to help them define and execute more efficient and effective end-to-end strategies.

Degree Programs

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Marabelli, Markus lead ethics workshop at AOM Annual Meeting

Associate Professor Marco Marabelli and Professor Lynne Markus organized and led a professional development workshop at the 2019 annual meeting of the Academy of Management (AOM). Focusing on ethical implications of business analytics, the workshop brought together more than 40 scholars from around the globe to discuss issues such as responsible use of datasets, algorithmic transparency and accountability, and the need to supervise automatic decision-making processes relying on artificial intelligence and machine learning.

Proudfoot asks: Can technology detect untrustworthy employees?

Headlines abound with stories about employees who have stolen corporate data or damaged proprietary information systems. So what can companies do to guard against such malfeasance? In his latest research, Assistant Professor Jeff Proudfoot examines how mouse-cursor movements can be used to identify employees who may be concealing information or engaging in deception. 

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Wiener evaluates project control theories and outcomes

Where information systems projects are concerned, project controls — that is, the methods and processes employed to stay within time and budget constraints — are a necessity. But are some project controls more effective than others? In his latest research, Associate Professor Martin Wiener suggests that controls which prioritize stewardship theory (value creation) over agency theory (value appropriation) lead to greater success in digital innovation and transformation initiatives. 

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Contact

Heikki Topi
Professor and Department Chair
Smith Technology Center 408
781.891.2799
htopi@bentley.edu

 

Anne Baker
Academic Coordinator
Smith Technology Center 324 B
781.891.2041
abaker@bentley.edu