This work explores the relationship among knowing, learning, and practice in the development of organizational knowledge. It explores the implications for intervention growing out of the notion that organizational knowledge cannot be conceived as a mental process residing in members' heads.
This is a collection of essays by older established scholars (the older voices) and younger scholars (the new voices) on important aspects of Japanese education and society. The topics range across historical and contemporary issues that have defined Japanese education as we know it today. Beauchamp, a leading authority in the field, has specially commissioned the papers for this volume, and has attracted the best of both generations.