TOOLS TRAINING LIVE WEBINARS USER-GENERATED
|Language:||All English Arabic French Japanese Korean Portuguese Romanian Russian Spanish|
|Access:||All Free Premium|
|All A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z _ ‘ ’ “ ¿ É|
421 items found
Finding a mentor often happens because it needs to—whether you realize you need one or not. But when it comes to growing your professional prowess as a project manager and leader, finding the right mentor might require some time, trial and error.
Project leadership is about finding the “glue” that binds a team to work well together. It starts with gathering information about team members, listening to their concerns and knowledge, finding the common threads that can unify them, and then empowering them to execute the plan.
How does an organization ensure that its corporate culture recognizes, supports and enables high integrity? An important step is to identify the “hidden” leaders who help facilitate solutions on project and programs. Here are some examples of how they can be found.
Many new or young PMs seem to have no real influence given where they sit in the company hierarchy. However, as a project manager you are a leader and can have influence. You do not need a senior management title!
One common failure pattern in creating agile development teams is taking a regular software tester, assigning them to the new team and expecting them to perform in new ways that elevate the team to high performance. What does a good agile tester look like? What should we expect of them? And how do we find them?