Posts Tagged ‘organization design’

Seven Organizational Design Tip to Boost Profits at Private Equity Portfolio Companies

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Tim McConnell and Michael Woods examine  how portfolio companies can avoid organizational entropy, the silent killer of business performance.   Are you assessing a company’s value for a possible acquisition? Are you looking for a full or partial liquidity event for your portfolio company? Are you realizing the full potential of every business investment? Tim McConnell and Michael Woods look at seven organizational design tips to fully realize superior returns in middle-market private companies.
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Filed under: PSX Articles



Organization Design for Business in the New VUCA Economy

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Your goal is to achieve competitive advantage. But is your company doing everything it can to succeed in this VUCA (Volatile, Uncertain, Complex and Ambiguous) economy? Are you sure? Tim McConnell shares how organizational design can be a powerful tool for improving performance.


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Seven Careers? We Agree: That’s just nonsense

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Expert Perspective by Grahall’s OmniMedia Editorial Board

In his September 4, 2010 article for Wall Street Journal (Seven Careers in a Lifetime? Think Twice, Researchers Say Carl Bialik sensibly questions: “Do Americans really go through careers like they do cars or refrigerators?”

Likely high school and college students asking the question “Fries with that?” do not consider that job, however well paying, to be a career,  And when these same individuals complete their education and go on to be an investment banker they wouldn’t think of the move from “burger flipper” to investment banker as a “career change” .  A job change, yes, a career change, NO.

Likewise the executive compensation consultant who has toiled for some years at Firm A and is recruited to Firm B to do similar work in a new environment (probably with more pay) would also not likely see that as a career change.  A job change, yes, a career change, NO.

So, is the question of career change even really relevant?  We think the confusion over the term “career change” vs. “job change” vs. “whatever ever else people are doing” may be nothing more than an issue of semantics. But the fact that Americans move around with some frequency is relevant to both employees and employers.   
 
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Filed under: Expert Perspective - Organization Development