We use project management in every area of our lives, without even realizing it. From making dinner to coordinating a 10-person project, we are all personal and professional project managers.
Our physical location has less of an impact on our quality of work than ever before. Fifty years ago, working at home most likely meant an employee was sick. Today, telecommuting is a standard benefit at many companies and is seen as an effective tool to boost productivity.
Who thinks they’re not working enough? You probably won’t get many hands in the air on that one. It seems that you hear that constant refrain: “I can’t get caught up”, “there aren't enough hours in the day”, “I have to work again this weekend.” We can all empathize. It seems a lot of people struggle with the same situation.
Recently I stumbled upon the results of the 2014 Federal CIO/CISO survey conducted by TechAmerica and Grant Thornton. I was stunned to read that respondents felt that 20 to 70% of their IT staff would leave within the next five years.
Delaware, nicknamed “The First State,” is used to making history. On December 7, 1787, it became the first of the 13 original states to ratify the U.S. Constitution.
Consider it a watershed moment: Today, Microsoft announced that it’s opening up a set of application programming interfaces (APIs) to its Office 365 suite of cloud applications.
If you’re like many organizations, you’re seeing the benefits of using Google apps. They continue to get better, expanding features and sharing capabilities, and integrating with selected cloud apps to create a more collaborative workflow.
It’s one thing to see a list or organizational chart of people who are working on a project - their assignments, responsibilities, and roles.
You’ve heard the phrase more than you care to remember: “an app for that”. We’ve seen an explosion of apps over the last few years. Some incredibly useful and pragmatic, others unique and entertaining, but generally more than any of us might have anticipated.