Planning theater is when we spend time pretending to plan
Project Management for Software Development
We’ve been conditioned to think that the best way to motivate ourselves and others is either through fear of punishment or through external rewards such as money and fame.
“Aspects of Kanban” is an introduction to the Kanban workflow Lean project management system.
This happens all the time on projects: assuming there is consensus when none exists. While good teams can roll with these punches and adapt as they go, it’s a form of waste that can hurt or kill the unwary before they even get out of the gate. To nip this...
as a project manager or as business stakeholder how does one determine whether to bring the project back to life or just kill it? Answering this question is not that hard. You will find it in this post “When Do You Kill A Project?“
Declan Whelan talsk about how team member can act as victim when they say the word “can’t, never, …”. He suggest how this situation can be changed to get a performing team.
The article “Bridging Agile and Traditional Development Methods: A Project Management Perspective” by Paul E. McMahon discuss agile project management adoption. Companies are reporting success in meeting rapidly changing customer needs through agile development methods.
This post discusses is the next step in the evolution of Agile project management. The focus of project management used to be based on managing Tasks that people perform to deliver a piece of software. Agile project management shifted focus to managing the delivery of Features.