learning organization vs Organizational learning

Much theory exists related to the ways that organizations learn, outlining various aspects of organizations such as the processes by which change takes place (recall, learning was defined by behavioral psychologists as ‘a change in behavior’), the concept of institutional memory, collaborative and deliberative ‘systemic thinking’, and etc. While the terms organizational learning (verb) and learning organization (noun) are different, they include essential ideas that seem to apply to most frameworks, models, and theories that describe learning in organizations. Early work in this area was pioneered in scholarly circles in 1978 by Chris Argyris and Donald Schon*, but Peter Senge brought the concept of the learning organization to business practice en masse in 1990. The original work is in book form, and therefore unsuitable for our purposes (length + expense) and I therefore provide some alternatives that should suffice. 
Infed is non-peer-reviewed source that is reliable and provides a great overview of topics. It’s a far better stop than Wikipedia (it is not crowd-sourced) and it is focused specifically on education and learning in general. We will make use of basic introductions to learning in organizations and the key scholars in this field Argyris, Schon, and Senge. If you are not familiar with the concept, it is also worth reviewing Communities of Practice (CoP), because there are multiple intersections between CoP and learning in organizations (and action learning, to boot) and the concept is extremely valuable in terms of in-place leadership. (Warning: The whole Infed website is super-addictive.) 
Argyris published a 1977 article in HBR that describes double-loop learning, a topic that deserves some special attention. Here is another short (peer-reviewed) article on double-loop learning that may be useful: Cartwright (2002)
. Finally, I found two decent articles about learning organizations and organizational learning
 in healthcare institutions and a third tentatively discussing the difference between the two
. I’ll also point to a (highly optional) book chapter from a higher education text (Bess & Dee, 2008
) that does a good job of discussing the topic within an admittedly different framework (that may yet prove useful to those interested in nursing education).
So, all that introduction and reading done:

What is organizational learning? What is a learning organization? How are they different? How are they related?
To what extent does your organization appear to be capable and/or exemplary of either/both of these phenomena?
If so, how does it help your organization achieve its mission and meet its goals?
And how can you help your institution improve capacity for and/or focused use of learning as a core practice? 

*Like Dewey and Lewin, Schon continuously pops up in various social science literatures. These three scholars are intellectual giants of 20th century social science; a basic familiarity with their ideas will be useful throughout your career.