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PMI Business Analysis Virtual Conference 2017
November 8, 2017 | Online
Ready to Apply Business Analysis to Any Project or Program?
You will be after this free, virtual event, only from PMI
If you perform business analysis, your work is vital to project and program success. To most effectively support your organization and advance in your career, you need to know how to apply BA to any situation and delivery method.
The new PMI Guide to Business Analysis will help you achieve this! Get an exclusive preview, with in-depth insights, at the PMI Business Analysis Virtual Conference 2017.
You will learn how to:
- Apply BA to any project situation using any delivery method: agile, hybrid, waterfall, and beyond
- Integrate Business Analysis into agile approaches on projects and programs
- Assess project needs, engage stakeholders, monitor progress and evaluate solutions
Earn 6 PDUs. And get the BA insights, resources, and tools you need for total project and career success, whether you are looking for a new position, seeking a promotion, moving into a new role or want to perform better in your current position.
Solution evaluation is the often‐forgotten task. If you look at any diagram showing relationships of business analysis Solution Evaluation is always at the end. There are typically arrows showing the connection to the needs of a project or product. Still, poor solution evaluation always finds itself at the end.
Needs are arguably the most important input to any business analysis effort. It is the “anchor’ domain in
PMI’s The Guide to Business Analysis (Includes the Standard for Business Analysis), providing inputs to
every other domain.
PMI’s September 2017 Pulse of the Profession Report® ‘Achieving Greater Agility’ states that organizations who demonstrate high agility are those who utilize a variety of project delivery approaches and develop agile skills. In this presentation you will learn how to adapt your analysis skills to support the changing needs of project teams and organizations.
In exploring the lifecycle of product development, we generally begin with business requirements that then further evolve into stakeholder requirements, solution requirements, and finally, our final deliverables. Along the way, in between many of the work products, test plans are created. This can be a complicated process with many different elements.
Why has project failure become the industry standard? How can projects deliver business value? What
stands in the way of meeting stakeholder needs?
As published in PMI’s Pulse of the Profession Reports, poor requirements is consistently one of the top
reasons why projects fail. Whether it be missing requirements or incorrect requirements, some of the
blame can be attributed to poor elicitation practices.