Regardless of how small or large a project is, there will be a need for quick and strong decisions. Following the critical steps in an effective decision-making process, properly defining the roles and responsibilities of stakeholders and applying group decision facilitation techniques can help project managers nail the act of decision making.
172 items found
Working in North America, it’s easy to dismiss PRINCE2 as some obscure, also-ran oddity from across the pond that has limited popularity. A little like afternoon tea or cricket, you hear about it occasionally, but don’t come across it in regular work very often. However, that is a stereotyped view that no longer applies.
On-demand project management solution has improved collaboration with role-based, real-time views, CRM integration, and enhanced resource allocation.
One of the biggest mistakes that project managers often make is assuming--instead of determining--project goals and objectives at the very beginning. Lack of clear communication and understanding can be disastrous. Here's how to make sure the intent of your global project doesn't get lost in translation.
Whether it is a stand-up presentation, a video- or an audio-conference, you will have ample opportunity to cripple your ability to lead. Avoid these common mistakes and maintain control.
When two people are working together, there are going to be disagreements. Project teams are no exception, but there are good ways to navigate this conflict without completely derailing the project.
Panic-fueled activities are unlikely to help yourself or others. Worse, panic can paralyze us from taking action of any kind. To help you become more proactive in this age of COVID-19, let's look at a few ways project managers can choose to keep moving.
Industry edges have blurred, and novel technologies are rapidly emerging. With numerous solutions to choose from, it’s extremely hard to systematically utilize innovative technologies. In this article, the writer shares some tips to help you navigate through disruptive times with a “next practices” approach.
Securing e-mail systems from outside interference is increasingly becoming a very important activity requiring a comprehensive approach.
When is "new" good, and when is it just a fad? Sometimes, new processes and approaches may seem appealing and effective simply because they’re new and optimistically presented--and we haven’t yet been faced with examples of where they’ve been perverted and compromised.