References and Further Reading

References and Further Reading

  • Ackoff, R. (1999). Ackoff’s best: His classic writings on management. John Wiley.
  • Amalberti, R. (2001). The paradoxes of almost totally safe transportation systems. Safety Science, 37, 109126.
  • Bainbridge, L. (1983). The ironies of automation. Automatica, 19(6), 775779
  • Dekker, S. (2011). Just culture: Balancing safety and accountability. Ashgate.
  • Dekker, S. (2014). A Field guide to understanding ‘human error’. Third edition. Ashgate.
  • Deming, W.E. (2000). Out of the crisis. MIT Press.
  • Dul, J., Bruder, R., Buckle, P., Carayon, P., Falzon, P., Marras., W.S., Wilson, J.R., & van der Doelen, B. (2012). A strategy for human factors/ergonomics: Developing the discipline and professions. Ergonomics, 55(4), 377395.
  • EUROCONTROL (2013). From Safety-I to Safety-II: A White Paper. EUROCONTROL.
  • Geertz, C. (1973). Thick description: Toward an interpretive theory of culture. In The interpretation of cultures: Selected essays. New York: Basic Books. pp. 330.
  • Hollnagel, E. (2009). The ETTO principle: Efficiency-thoroughness trade-off. Why things that go right sometimes go wrong. Ashgate.
  • Hollnagel, E. (2012). FRAM: Functional resonance analysis method. Ashgate.
  • Hollnagel, E. (2014a). Safety-I and Safety-II. The past and future of safety management. Ashgate.
  • Hollnagel, E. (2014b). Human factors/ergonomics as a systems discipline? “The human use of human beings” revisited. Applied Ergonomics, 41(1), 4044.
  • Hollnagel, E., Paries, J., Woods, D.D. & Weathall, J. (2011). Resilience engineering in practice: A guidebook. Ashgate.
  • Hollnagel, E., Woods, D.D. & Leveson, N.G. (2006). Resilience engineering: Concepts and precepts. Ashgate.
  • Leveson, N. (2004). A new accident model for engineering safer systems. Safety Science, 42(4), 237-270.
  • Leveson, N. (2012). Engineering a safer world: Applying systems thinking to safety. MIT Press.
  • Martin, J.N. (2004). The seven samurai of systems engineering: Dealing with the complexity of 7 interrelated systems. Symposium of the international council on systems engineering (INCOSE).
  • Meadows, D. & Wright. (2009). Thinking in systems: A primer. Routledge.
  • Rasmussen, J. (1997). Risk management in a dynamic society: A modelling problem. Safety Science, 27(23), 183213.
  • Rasmussen, J. & Svedung, I. (2000). Proactive risk management in a dynamic society. Swedish Rescue Services Agency.
  • Seddon, J. (2005). Freedom from command and control (Second edition). Vanguard.
  • Snowden, D.J. & Boone, M.E. (2007). A leader’s framework for decision making. Harvard Business Review, November, pp. 7679.
  • Stanton, N. A., Salmon, P.M., Rafferty, L.A., Walker, G.H., Baber, C. & Jenkins, D.P. (2013). Human factors methods: A practical guide for engineering and design (Second Edition). Ashgate.
  • Open University. (2014a). System maps and influence diagrams (basic tutorial)
  • Open University. (2014b). System maps (detailed guidance)
  • Williams, B. & Hummelbrunner, R. (2010). Systems concepts in action: A practitioner’s toolkit. Stanford University Press.
  • Wilson, J.R. (2014). Fundamentals of systems ergonomics/human factors. Applied Ergonomics, 41(1), 513.
  • Wilson, J.R. & Sharples, S. (2014). Evaluation of human work. Taylor and Francis.
  • Woods, D.D., Dekker, S., Cook, R., Johannsen, L. & Sarter, N. (2010). Behind human error. Ashgate.

Source: Systems Thinking for Safety: Ten Principles. A White Paper. Moving towards Safety-II, EUROCONTROL, 2014.

The following Systems Thinking Learning Cards: Moving towards Safety-II can be used in workshops, to discuss the principles and interactions between them for specific systems, situations or cases.

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