line organization

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Noun1.line organization - the organizational structure of activities contributing directly to the organization's output
organization, organisation - a group of people who work together
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References in periodicals archive ?
In this regard a reception was hosted by the Pakistan Help Line Organization in honor of both the players which are also the members of this organization.
KUWAIT -- 'Human Line Organization' launches a summer camp on tolerance for youth.
The department will be integrated into the regular line organization.
These staff groups operated with a scorecard, tracking success in using their expertise to help the line organization improve its performance.
I gained leadership and technical skills that would not have been possible to obtain serving in a typical Army line organization. I developed a trusted network of engineer and business professionals who helped me address issues I encountered in subsequent Army assignments.
Under this scenario, the improvement will be delayed or abandoned because the line organization doesn't feel sufficient ownership of the plans.
As a private real estate investment trust with a social impact mission, CDT operates as a double bottom line organization by utilizing creative financial solutions to provide debt and equity capital to underserved real estate markets while seeking attractive returns for shareholders.
These qualities, along with its line organization and scholarly apparatus make this catalog a mo Id of musicological bibliography and contribute much to our knowledge of the creative history of these early editions." The Eva Judd O'Meara Award for the best 2010 review in Notes was awarded to Pieter Mannaerts for his review of The Critical Nexits: Tone system Mode, and Notation in Early Medieval Music by Charles M.
We explicitly define program management as managerial attempts to bring closer connection between single projects and with the line organization (c.f.
These safety instructions became the responsibility of the manufacturing line organization to create, implement and monitor, and safety professionals were in place to provide oversight and guidance.
Critics argue that service line organization does not eliminate functional management (Bowers and Taylor 1990), may create conflicts in lines of reporting, requires excessive management effort to gather the timely and accurate information needed to implement this concept (Alferevic, Kroman, and Ruflin 1987; Plarrtenberg 1988), and invests line authority in a service line manager who lacks the knowledge needed to make clinical and administrative decisions (Flynn 1991).
However, this person had very little authority to implement change in safety and health because this person was a staff function--the line organization continued to hold the authority for change.