A business corporation capable of evolving, termed a learning corporation, has a conscious quality. It is the systemic version of a rigid structure-preserving corporation that would be expected eventually to run into problems and end up as a failure. The conscious corporation analogy can be used to simulate the sequence of processes that occur during Upasana, a Vedic technique of meditation. In this essay, it will be argued that (1) the Vedic view of consciousness is parallel to the postulate that successful business corporations have a conscious quality, and (2) if the Upasana process sequence is considered as a competence model, in the Chomsky-ian sense for corporate consciousness, the executive functionary in a successful corporation is effectively a practitioner of Upasana.
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Rao, P. S., & Murthy, P. N. (2006). Rao, P. S., & Murthy, P. N. (2006). Corporate perspectives on the Vedic meditative practice upasana. International Journal of Transpersonal Studies, 25, 77-82.. International Journal of Transpersonal Studies, 25 (1). Retrieved from https://digitalcommons.ciis.edu/ijts-transpersonalstudies/vol25/iss1/9