Systemic problem

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

A systemic problem is a problem which is a consequence of issues inherent in the overall system,[1][2] rather than due to a specific, individual, isolated factor. Contrast with pilot error, user error, or mistake.

A change to the structure, organization or policies in that system could alleviate the systemic problem. On an Ishikawa diagram (fishbone diagram) of cause-and-effect links, the source of the problem can be said to be a common cause, rather than a special cause.

See also[edit]

External links[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Health Care Renewal: The NIH: "We Have a Systemic Problem", HCRenewal, 2009, webpage: HCR-syst-prob.
  2. ^ Monahan, Torin (2009). "Identity Theft Vulnerability: Neoliberal Governance through Crime Construction". Theoretical Criminology. 13 (2). doi:10.1177/1362480609102877.