The state of Project Management, Annual survey 2015
Posted by APM on 16th Nov 2015
The APM PMO Specific Interest Group and Wellingtone Project Management are together running our first ever ‘The State of Project Management’ annual survey. Although a number of non-salary focused project management surveys are published each year they tend to be either very US centric or global in perspective. Our UK project management industry is highly developed and deserves special attention.
We invite all our colleagues from across project management industry to participate. Your voice is important. We also know you are busy people so as an additional incentive you could win £250 of John Lewis vouchers, one of three fantastic Dell tablets or one of three free tickets to a ½ day or 1 day APM PMO SIG event* of your choice. Prizes will be drawn by Emma-Ruth Arnaz Pemberton, the Chair of the APM PMO SIG just in time for Christmas!
The APM PMO Specific Interest Group run ½ day, full day and evening events throughout the year. You can learn more about their work and see their upcoming events here. Events are open to APM members and non-members. The State of Project Management survey is key to their objective of creating knowledge to be shared across our community.
The State of Project Management survey runs from the 5th of November until the 5th of December 2015. All of those who participate will receive a copy of the detailed survey report ahead of the official publication date of the 4th of January 2016.
The State of Project Management survey asks questions across a number of important topics including; project management maturity, tools & techniques, project success rates and of course PMO maturity.
All individual data will be kept strictly confidential. The report will provide valuable summary and trend information.
Thank you for your interest in this survey. Responses closed at the end 2015.
* This prize excludes the APM PMO Specific Interest Group Annual Conference
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Agile refuses to analyse requirements beforehand – and thus declines to provide an initial certainty. This will probably always scare any stakeholder trying to understand whether or not they can show results to the board with the budget that they are granted.
You have a choice. You can either muddle on, stand firm and fix it – or look elsewhere.