Most of those authors who provide a comprehensive introduction to project management (e.g. Lock 1992; Cleland 1994; Gido and Clements 1999) also address the issue of project termination. However, only a few of them are concerned with the phenomenon of post-evaluation, and they adopt a very superficial-level approach to this issue. This means that generally only a few sentences are devoted to emphasizing the importance of project post-evaluation. At the same time, because of the underlying non-strategy-oriented (linear) project cycle, the authors mainly emphasize the phenomenon of learning from experience (e.g., Leybourne 2007).
Therefore, the author of this book does not rely on earlier related publications, ...