A common, shared ethic can close the generational gap and aid in team integration, but the complex business environment necessitates an approach to ethics founded on culture. The catalyst for that culture must be embedded in leadership’s participation in behavior that reflects the shared values of the project management profession.
At its worst, culture can be a drag on productivity. At its best, it is an emotional energizer. You need to develop high performing “Culture” to create a driving force in organization for implementation of strategy and reach to desired goals effectively and efficiently.
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By giving focus to the personal value that individuals bring to the business, organizations show that the people are as important as their work. This value-based culture improves productivity, morale and commitment, but it doesn't get built on slogans.
New perspectives on change management have significant implications for project managers. Identifying, understanding and aligning with them is the best way to meet stakeholder needs and enable project results delivery. Here are seven change management trends that will affect how project managers lead their projects.
Historically, projects have had a bit of a love/hate relationship with speed. And if there is one characteristic that differentiates a business-focused PMO from any other, it is the ability to drive project execution as fast as the business requires.
Contributing Factors to Ethical Violations: What Makes Otherwise Ethical Project Managers Make Poor Decisionsby
A common understanding of what is ethical is necessary in all organizations, as each professional operates within the accepted boundaries. Understand the three drivers that can lead to unethical decision making on projects and how to mitigate the associated risk.
Gain an understanding of how to deal with the challenges of team engagement and creating alignment of values for a high-performing culture on a project. The focus is on values—and a need to facilitate team members in their pursuit of those values—instead of unwillingly working on assignments.
You've passed the exam and become a Project Management Professional. Now what? What are the expectations of you from your co-workers? And what are the expectations you have of yourself?
India has been a focal point of the IT revolution in the last two decades. This overview frames the IT landscape and evolution; and what organizations, start-ups and workers can do in this era of confusion and transition to create more jobs, sustain jobs and try to maintain India’s edge on the industry overall.
The evolution of the digital age, automation and new energy technologies are elementary to future-oriented corporate management in the mechanical engineering sector—and will continue to gain increasing importance.
Bad projects waste money and resources, divert attention from good projects, and sow doubt about organizational competence. Using project stories, this paper takes a look beyond why projects go bad to explore behaviors that contribute to keeping bad projects alive. Actions are provided that project managers can take to avoid being victimized by bad projects.
Organizations rarely address how their employees should assess the ethics of their actions and incorporate ethical choices into their decisions. This can only be resolved by creating and maintaining a corporate culture with a focus on ethics...and there are many ways that organizations can do this.
The role of project management in developing a more sustainable economy and society is vital. You can help with a new survey.
Nowadays, executives are called to manage strategic programs and projects that also consider sustainability. To help with this, modern management should make sure that every single project is a M.A.S.S.I.V.E. one.
Rules of Considerate Conduct and the Aspirational Standards of the PMI Code of Ethics and Professional Conductby
The aspirational standards of the “PMI Code of Ethics” provide practitioners with the “what” of professional and socially responsible conduct. Applying Forni’s Choosing Civility: The Twenty-Five Rules of Considerate Conduct can enhance the “PMI Code of Ethics” with specific actions and behavior and support more effective management of project management processes, especially communications. The discussions that may result can further benefit project managers and their teams.
How people look at ethics is very much influenced by what life experiences they have had, what values they have adopted, what culture they have adopted, what their religious views are, what organization they work for and what profession they are in.
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