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Essay / Research Paper Abstract
A 4 page paper critiquing an article on organizational communication using a text chapter as a guide. The article classifies communication in the diverse organization as ethnocentric, modernistic and cosmopolitan, reflecting differences in which communicators address diverse groups. Bibliography lists 2 sources.
4 pages (~225 words per page)
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Unformatted sample text from the term paper:
Diversity within the organization is a concept that finally is becoming a value and a benefit rather than a regulated requirement seen as creating problems in communication. Though diversity
itself is valuable, it still can be difficult to establish real, meaningful communication within the diverse organization. The purpose here is to review Grimes and Richards (2003) identified forms
of communication in light of George and Jones (2002) instruction in organizational communication. Management Issues Of course it stands to reason that organizations
in which individuals can communicate most effectively will be those that are able to achieve the greatest degree of success. This is doubly important within the culturally and linguistically
diverse organization, for the diverse organization automatically has the ability to gain varying perspectives on issues that the homogeneous organization does not. Pearces model assumes that the organization under
study is one that is at least culturally diverse. From that model, Grimes and Richard (2003) examine three of the four forms of communication that Pearce defined: * Ethnocentric
communication; * Modernistic communication; and * Cosmopolitan communication. "Ethnocentric communicators treat some people as natives and others as non-natives" (Grimes and Richard
7), and has a long history in the West. It is an "us" vs. "them" form of communication that by definition includes one group while excluding others. Generally,
this form of communication is not open to change. "Modernistic communicators, on the other hand, see everyone as non-native and they always open
their ways of understanding to change" (Grimes and Richard 7). If everyone is non-native, then these communicators will not be using idiomatic language that non-natives would not be expected