Every year, there are more IT-related surveys than mere mortals can keep up with. Never fear! The annual IT Survey and Research Recap can give you an edge by providing you a quick reference guide to a host of surveys. The following topics made the cut for 2013: IT Spending, Data Centers, Cloud Computing, BYOD, IT Salaries, Big Data and Security.
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The fourth annual conference generated a buzz among its largest audience ever, with engaging, enlightening presentations from thought leaders on portfolio resource planning and management best practices. Here’s a recap.
Barring another economic meltdown, 2014 might be the year that organizations choose to be bullish on the future--and that means more projects and more investments, many of which will have strong IT implications. In fact, 2014 may be the year legacy IT organizations can reinvent themselves.
The 2014 Microsoft Project Conference will gather project management practitioners in Anaheim, California, next February for a week of learning and networking with Microsoft Project team and fellow Project users.
The PMI Scheduling Conference is important to you if schedules are vital to your business life. Learn from the experts how to avoid scheduling problems and how, when they do arise, to address them with confidence.
Project Management Institute’s annual global outlook finds that the high cost of low performance remains a threat to organizational strategic initiatives. The keys to success are: developing people through training; improving project, program and portfolio management capabilities; and establishing benchmarks and metrics for project outcomes.
Like in 2013, 2014 delivered more IT-related surveys than we mere mortals can digest. To help cope with this volume, here are some highlights from some of the top CIO-focused surveys.
A new research report from Software Advice sheds light on which functionalities of agile project management software have the greatest impact on efficiency, and the extent to which agile methods are used in teams beyond software development.
Once again, a new year is in full gear. 2015 looks to be a year of change on many fronts--and that means an opportunity for CIOs to thrive, or fall flat. In 2015 and beyond, what will CIOs need to do to be successful and provide the necessary leadership?
A public-private partnership delivered hundreds of new and improved bridges—and a blueprint for managing infrastructure projects.