This much anticipated day bring the launch of the book “Mastering the Unpredictable“. I am at the Process.gov event in Washington DC where we are having a small reception to officially launch the book. I will use this post to fill in any details that I can about the book and what is in it.
Scott Francis writes an column saying “BPM is Doing Just Fine, Thankyou” saying that the rumors of BPM’s death are, as Mark Twain would put it: exaggerated. There has been a lot of interest and concern on this topic in recent weeks.
Before going too far, let me clearly state that BPM is not dead. It is vibrant and continues growing. At the same time something else is happening we should all understand. Continue reading
Process.gov will be in Washington DC on April 14&15. As the name implies, it is an event aimed at the public and public sector in helping to spread good information about process technologies. What is entirely new this year is a track on Adaptive Case Management and the launch celebration for the book: “Mastering the Unpredictable“. Continue reading
When I use a word it means just what I choose it to mean — neither more nor less. – Humpty Dumpty in Lewis Carroll’s Through the Looking Glass
When we set out to write Mastering the Unpredictable, we faced a challenge familiar to all groups of people with strong opinions. We had very very specific points to make, but often said the same thing different ways, Continue reading
Too many good topics today, so many mention and discuss “adaptive”, but not enough time to write more than a few words on each: Continue reading
I have a small part in a webinar being presented tomorrow on Governance, Risk, and Compliance, and particularly how Open Pages has built a GRC solution on the Fujitsu Interstage BPM patform. OpenPages is the leading provider of integrated risk management solutions for global companies. Most of the webinar time will go to John Hagerty, Vice President of Research, Gartner who will talk about the need and benefit of risk management. Here is the link:
Jacob Ukelson bring up some really interesting points in his new post on “Guidelines, Best Practices and Checklists – the Process Model for Unstructured Processes?“. He starts by referencing an old article in The New Yorker by Atul Gawande on some research he did on checklists, and is apparently in a new book “The checklist manifesto : how to get things right“.
Atul Gawande expounds the virtues of the lowly checklist Continue reading