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Evaluating Your Strengths

Survive Your Promotion

You can use it to takes an inventory of what you bring to your new job, and where you need to focus your personal development time and efforts to ensure your success. Here is the SWOT framework with questions for each section. Survive Your Promotion!

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Free Goal Planning Toolkit!

Survive Your Promotion

Tips for New Managers on Navigating the Transition from Individual Contributor to Team Leader Skip to content Home About the Book About Katy Recommended Reading ← Motivation Aligning Team Goals with Organizational Objectives → FREE Goal Planning Toolkit! Survive Your Promotion!

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Should the Strategic Plan Rest in Peace? | In the CEO Afterlife

In the CEO Afterlife

The process that started in the 1950’s evolved through various strategic analyses including SWOT (Strengths, Weaknesses, Opportunities, and Threats), Michael Porter’s competitive strategy model, core competencies, strategic intent and business transformation. Isn’t top management supposed to be the strategic experts of the organization? One way to make the plan relevant to the people who will execute it for you is to involve them in developing it. Human Resources.

StrategyDriven Professional Podcast Episode 2 – Standing Out Among Professional Peers, part 2 of 3

Strategy Driven

During our discussion, Wendy Powell, author of Management Experience Acquired : Necessary Skills for Successfully Managing Any Employee , shares with us her insights and illustrative examples regarding: six of twelve steps to standing out among professional peers. what professionals should do to ‘get to know themselves again’ importance of performing a personal SWOT analysis for each position being applied for.



N2Growth Blog

A move toward the Advantage Strategy Paradigm begins with the adoption and commitment to a set of principles that guides all executives in the decisions and actions they take related to developing, planning, and executing strategy. Throwing out standard process and procedures in favor of a handful of powerful but easily remembered principles for managing strategy will soon begin to show improvements in your business results. By Mark Hefner.

Cutting Costs Without Cutting People

Harvard Business Review

Collectively known as "operational risks", these latter costs are substantial yet, if managed properly, could significantly, reduce the bottom line with few negative side effects. Thus, even a managed reduction of these risks by 50% would have achieved the same cost-saving feat as cutting people without the consequences. Of course, reducing costs by managing operational risks requires a change of mindset, a more comprehensive strategy and a change of heart.