A project initiated with a clear goal in mind turns into a series of tasks to be completed. The focus shifts from the client’s needs and their purpose to getting the work done. The problem? The project purpose and client’s needs should be what is driving each task throughout the project, which often isn't the case.
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Risk, cybersecurity, artificial intelligence, the Internet of Things—as technology transforms project management, PM professionals are either ahead of the game, or falling behind. Stay current and competitive with the 2017 PMI Information Systems & Technology Symposium. Exclusive to PMI members, this free, virtual event delivers a full day of intelligence on innovation and its impact on your PM career. • Gain insight into the tech-driven trends disrupting our industry, without leaving your desk • Network with the PMI global community while developing the skills organizations are looking for today—and tomorrow • Earn 6 PDUs • Get actionable intelligence you will not find anywhere else, tailored specifically for project and program managers Register today— Here are more details on sessions and speakers.
Overwhelmed by how technology is transforming project management? Looking to increase your productivity and learn new tech tools but don't know where to begin? No matter what your focus—medical, manufacturing, product design or otherwise—this virtual day of learning will deliver years of enduring value, with exclusive insights on how project managers are using new technologies.
Project managers are called upon to make decisions. Wouldn’t it be great to improve your thought and decision making processes to better resolve and address predicaments and challenges or to promote opportunities that bring about productive changes and solutions? Join this webinar to learn about the seven cognitive skills and effective skills that all PMs need to be effective, productive and decisive.
The Guaíba 2 Project launched by Celulose Riograndense (CMPC) generated 80% of its own energy through product processes. Attend this webinar to hear about the project’s challenges, best practices, and lessons learned.
Save Time With Tools + Templates
Use this report outline to keep track of successful lessons, unsuccessful lessons and actions items. Use in conjunction with the other templates in the Lessons Learned Package.
Lessons learned should be captured and placed in a database log that will be available to the project management team. Use in conjunction with the other templates in the Lessons Learned Package.
From the initiation to the closing stages of a project, different problems arise that may or may not affect project cost and schedule outcomes. We must record these in a specific format that will act as a reference document for future projects. This template is prepared considering the activities involved in construction projects, but it can be modified for different project purposes.
Learn From Others
Information security is all about protection of information and its critical elements (confidentiality, integrity and availability), including the systems and process that use, store and transmit that information. When it comes to information security, what exactly does it mean to us as project managers? This author helps you put the right procedures in place.
Are you armed with an accurate budget? This article aims to highlight the main principles of budget estimates for projects, looking at basic principles to help you stay on target.
Project management has a lot of tools, and many are very easy to use. The first tool we will look at is the Ishikawa diagram, also known as a fishbone diagram and a cause-and-effect diagram. This is a very simple tool that can help us efficiently solve problems.
Sneak Peek into PMI Global Congress 2015 - North America: Strategic Business Management Skills (Japanese Translation)by
PMI®グローバルコングレス2015-北米における戦略的経営管理スキルセッションの中核戦略的ビジネス管理スキルに関するパネルディスカッションに参加し、PMIグローバルコングレスでのこのコンテンツ分野で提示されるいくつかの主要テーマを垣間見ることができます 2015 - 北アメリカ。
Just getting your feet wet in the project management pool? The most important studying this practitioner has done is of those around him. Learning from others is a vital tool in a prospective PM’s toolkit.
It all started with an ad in a newspaper, and quickly grew from there. Read how one practitioner realized his dream to become a project manager through an ambitiously planned professional path.
For students who want to work in the project management field, the answer is simple. Project management education leads students to the point of obtaining an entry-level certification and their career can move on from there.
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