APM a finalist in four award categories
Posted by Kirsten on 24th Jan 2017
The Association for Project Management (APM) has been confirmed as a finalist in four award categories for the third year running by the Association Excellence Awards 2016.
- Association for Project Management (APM) – Overall Best Association
- APM Project Management Conference 2016 (World Class) – Best Association Conference (450-1500 Delegates)
- APM National Conference for Women in Project Management 2016 – Best Association Conference (up to 450 Delegates)
- Project journal – Best Association Magazine or Newsletter (over 18,500 circulation)
APM won Best Overall Association in 2015 and this will be the third year running APM have been named in the shortlist for this category.
Following an incredibly successful event in September the APM National Conference for Women in Project Management 2016 has been confirmed as a finalist in the Best Association Conference up to 450 delegates category.
Topping off the accolades is Project journal being shortlisted for Best Association Magazine or Newsletter in the highest of the three circulation categories. This nomination follows the relaunch of Project magazine as a quarterly journal as it moved away from the monthly production schedule.
Sara Drake, APM chief executive, proudly commented, “This is an excellent result for APM. Each year, staff, members and volunteers commit themselves to ensuring APM remains at the cutting edge of industry to provide a world-class association for the project profession. Recognition from the Association Excellence Awards not only continues to reward this hard work, but acknowledges our commitment to excellence as we transform into a Chartered Organisation.”
The winners will be announced at the awards ceremony on Friday 31 March in London.
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In spite of decades of effort and high profile campaigns, the number of women occupying leadership roles in executive teams hovers stubbornly around the 8-10% mark. Gender diversity in the senior leadership teams of major projects is worse. Sue Pritchard tackles the issue.