After-Action Reviews: The Good Behavior, The Bad Behavior, And Why We Should Care

@inproceedings{Crowe2017AfterActionRT,
  title={After-Action Reviews: The Good Behavior, The Bad Behavior, And Why We Should Care},
  author={John Crowe and Joseph Andrew Allen and Cliff Scott and Mackenzie Harms and Michael A Yoerger},
  year={2017}
}
Abstract After action reviews have been a common learning and reliability intervention in organizations for decades, and though they have attracted the interest of scholars in recent years, researchers have yet to consider practitioner views of what makes these meetings more or less effective and to check their association with desired outcomes. The current multi-study begins by investigating what makes for good and bad after-action reviews (AARs) using an inductive approach and analyzing… CONTINUE READING