Archive for August, 2014

ManagementSpeak, 8/25/2014

Monday, August 25th, 2014
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ManagementSpeak: That’s an interesting question. Translation: No. Thanks to Mark Janda for an interesting translation.

Organizing for technology leadership

Monday, August 25th, 2014
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When providing technology leadership, your most important goal isn’t a successful implementation. Your most important goal is to build a reusable organizational capability.

ManagementSpeak, 8/18/2014

Monday, August 18th, 2014
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ManagementSpeak: I’m a realist. Translation: I’m a pessimist. Thanks to this week’s contributor for his realistic translation.

More technology leadership prerequisites

Monday, August 18th, 2014
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More for our list of what’s required for technology leadership to be possible: A receptive audience, and a long “epiphany half-life” … that is, persistence.

ManagementSpeak, 8/11/2014

Monday, August 11th, 2014
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ManagementSpeak: I am here to implement change. Translation: I have no idea what we do or should do, but we will continue to reorganize anyway. Alternate translation: I have too much time on my hands and need more work. This week’s anonymous contributor had just enough time on his hands to share this thought with […]

What technology leadership takes

Monday, August 11th, 2014
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Technology leadership takes more than just making colleagues aware of the next big trend. A lot more.

Great Quotation, 8/4/2014

Monday, August 4th, 2014
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Clarke’s third law: “Any sufficiently advanced technology is indistinguishable from magic.” – Sir Arthur C. Clarke

Technological wizardry in action

Monday, August 4th, 2014
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Technology has become routine. Too bad implementing information technology hasn’t become routine.

my photoBob Lewis is a senior management consultant with Dell Services. He has published these columns once a week in one form or another since 1996.

Disclaimer: All opinions, statements, representations, allegations, images (if published) and anything else that appears here is the sole responsibility of the author. Dell has and had nothing to do with it, other than saying it's okay to continue publishing KJR.

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