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Issue No.05 - Sept.-Oct. (2012 vol.29)
pp: 88-90
Neil Maiden , City University London
ABSTRACT
Although people involved in requirements work agree that politics greatly affect their work, few can actually define what “politics” means in their work environment.
INDEX TERMS
Collaboration, Research and development, Professional communication, politics, requirements
CITATION
Neil Maiden, "Politics Are Inescapable", IEEE Software, vol.29, no. 5, pp. 88-90, Sept.-Oct. 2012, doi:10.1109/MS.2012.120
REFERENCES
1. A. Milne and N.A.M. Maiden, “Power and Politics in Requirements Engineering: A Proposed Research Agenda,” Proc. 18th IEEE Int'l Requirements Eng. Conf., IEEE CS, 2011, pp. 187–196.
2. A. Milne and N.A.M. Maiden, “Power and Politics in Requirements Engineering: Embracing the Dark Side?,” Requirements Eng. J., vol. 17, no. 2, 2012, pp. 83–98.
3. R.A. Dahl, “The Concept of Power,” Behavioral Science, vol. 2, no. 3, 1957, pp. 201–215.
4. S. Lukes, Power: A Radical View, Palgrave Macmillan, 2005.
5. P. Bachrach and M.S. Baratz, “Two Faces of Power,” Am. Political Science Rev., vol. 56, no. 4, 1962, pp. 947–952.
6. I. Alexander, “A Taxonomy of Stakeholders: Human Roles in System Development,” Int'l J. Technology and Human Interaction, vol. 1, no. 1, 2005, pp. 23–59.
7. E. Yu et al. (eds.), Social Modeling for Requirements Engineering, MIT Press, 2010.
8. J.R.P. French and B. Raven, “The Bases of Social Power,” Studies in Social Power, D. Cartwright ed., Research Center for Group Dynamics, 1959, pp. 150–167.
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