Welcome

The Chair of Interorganizational Information Systems is dedicated to studying and advancing data-driven innovations, platforms, and ecosystems. We are particularly interested in how interactions related to digital systems should be designed and which economic, technological, strategic and societal implications emerge from this.

News

  • In January 2023, Laura Schulze participated in HICSS. During the Doctoral Consortium (DC), she discussed current research in small groups consisting of two mentors as well as other doctoral students. The DC was complemented by a keynote and a panel discussion as well as a get-together. Many thanks to organizers GT de Vreede and Sue Brown for this great opportunity for discussions and networking!

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    Aloha from the Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences (HICSS)!
    Research
  • As the year 2022 comes to a close, our team had the opportunity to attend the International Conference on Information Systems (ICIS) in Copenhagen, Denmark. The ICIS is the largest conference in the field of Information Systems and brings together colleagues from all over the world to share their research and ideas.

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    Highlights from ICIS 2022: Our activities and the Best Kauffman Student Paper Award
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  • On December 11, 2022, the 5th "Workshop on the Digitization of the Individual" will take place in Copenhagen in conjunction with the ICIS. This year's workshop will have the theme "The digitized individual - from quantified-self to metaverse."

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    5th Workshop on the Digitization of the Individual in Copenhagen
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  • Jonas Nienstedt joins the team of the Chair of Interorganizational Information Systems in November 2022.

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    Welcome Jonas Nienstedt - our newest team member
    Research
  • Due to rapid technological advances and the increasing diffusion of smart devices, public health (apps) have become an integral aspect of public health management. Yet, as governments introduce innovative public health apps, they have to confront controversial debates that fuel conspiracy theories and face the fact that app adoption rates are often disappointing. This study explores how conspiracy theories affect the adoption of innovative public health apps as well as how policymakers can fight harmful conspiracy beliefs.

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    New article on public health apps and conspiracy theories published in Journal of Product Innovation Management
    Research
  • Information from users or customers constitutes a key factor in the innovation and success of firms. However, disclosing their personal information can have potentially adverse consequences for these individuals. When making decisions concerning the use of digital service and disclosure of personal information, individuals therefore wonder ‘What could happen to me if this information about me were accessible to others?’...

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    New research on Privacy Risks published in Information Systems Journal
    Research
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