New project management articles published on the web during the week of August 15 – 21. And this week’s video: a tutorial on conducting a Monte Carlo analysis using Excel. Just 11 minutes, safe for work.
Michael O’Brochta looks at the cultural, experiential, and situational drivers of how we perceive behavior as ethical, or not. Including our own.
Kayleigh Töyrä explains how we can apply Finnish culture and values to project management.
Hope Reese reports on a life saved when Tesla Autopilot drove a man to the hospital. Ethical dilemmas, minimum acceptable reliability, and other social risk considerations will make future projects even more complicated.
Harry Hall describes seven simple actions to take that will make your risk management efforts more productive.
Andy Jordan explores the risk management techniques applicable to protecting project benefits.
Nick Pisano makes the case for incorporating measures of technical performance in earned value management.
Glen Alleman lists units of measure meaningful to expressing value.
Kenneth Ashe gives us a refresher course on the basics of project budgets and ROI.
New project management articles published on the web during the week of June 27 – July 3. And this week’s video: Australian software project manager Adrian Fittolani’s TEDx talk at Deakin University on why being more selective about your TV watching might be the key to both achieving your goals and feeling more relaxed. Yes, it’s a video – but you can choose whether to watch it.
Louis Columbus reports on the ways machine learning is impacting manufacturing, from production capacity and waste reduction to manufacturing-as-a-service.
Lynda Bourne notes some lessons learned on selling change, in the context of Brexit. “It helps if they are unhappy with the status quo.”
Chris Middleton speculates on the impact of Brexit on data protection, data transfer, and privacy. These issues will matter to IT project managers in almost every country.
Maria Nordberg interviews David Hillson, the Risk Doctor, on how uncertainties in work and project should be handled. Just 17 minutes, safe for work.
John Goodpasture opines that the first question of risk management should be, “Where does the slack go?”
Matthew Squair looks at the ramifications of the first fatality attributed to Tesla’s autopilot, while humming an old song by The Doors.
Nick Pisoni points out the limitations of earned value management, especially in managing contracts and risks.
Elizabeth Harrin has some recommendations for getting benefits from new tools brought in by team members without getting bogged down in tech adoption.
Beth Spriggs notes that a large project has to overcome more inertia than a small one, and describes a process to get things moving.
Ryan Ogilvie looks at the strategic considerations that must be addressed by a knowledge management solution.
Johanna Rothman concludes her series on product owners and learning with parts 4 and 5.
New project management articles published on the web during the week of April 18 – 24. And this week’s video: the E-Lesson Guru explains how to create a speedometer chart in Excel. Safe for work, just over 8 minutes.
Colin Ellis describes the characteristics and behaviors of the Conscious Project Leader.