If you do not know your login credentials or are having issues logging in, please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Project request submitted by pptlab892
What is the Office of Strategy Management?
In an article in the Harvard Business Review of October 2005, Robert S. Kaplan and David P. Norton state that their research reveals that on average 95% of a company's employees are unaware of its strategy or do not understand it. They conclude that there still exists a gap in many large organizations between strategy formulation and strategy execution, between ambition and performance. Despite the famous two tools which Kaplan and Norton introduced for this same purpose: the Balanced Scorecard ('92) and Strategy Maps ('92 and '01). Therefore the authors now introduce a third important tool: "The Office of Strategy Management". Its main purpose is to coordinate strategy and execution.Origin of the Office of Strategy Management
Earlier, the same authors introduced the Balanced Scorecard ('92) and Strategy Maps ('92 and '01). In 2000, Bill Russo, VP of business strategy at DaimlerChrysler, headed a strategic unit that already had the facilitating functions as described below. The authors also mention The U.S. Army's Balanced Scorecard project (RSS) as an early example.Activities of the Office of Strategy Management. Functions
Source: Robert S. Kaplan and David P. Norton - To be expected?
These presentations are next in line to be developed.
The Consulting Presentation Framework is a set of guidelines commonly used by top tier management consultancies. These guidelines specify the font styles, basic grammar rules, and usages of various sections of the slide—most notably the Headline, Title, and Bumper (see diagram below). Following this framework ensures a professional and uniform look throughout your business presentation.
This framework is used to create business presentations that focus on content (e.g. boardroom presentations, market research presentations, final deliverables). It is generally not used for presentations that have minimal content and require a companion voiceover (e.g. Venture Capital pitches).