The data and processes in most public and private sector organizations today is characterized by rampant disparity and lack of thorough understanding. The cause of that disparity and lack of understanding is the result of traditional management characterized by style-driven substance, which is driven by a lexical challenge, bad hype, and technology-driven disparity. The impact is that existing data and processes do not fully support an organization’s business activities.
The traditional management can only be resolved by implementing formal management of data and processes as a single, combined, critical resource of an organization. The new substance-driven style concept is Data / Processes Resource Management supported by a Data / Processes Resource Culture. The result is a comparate data / processes resource, characterized by lexical richness, good hype, and technology-assisted comparity, that is thoroughly understood and fully supports an organization’s business activities.
This foundational video presents the basic problems with traditional data and processes management, and how those basic problems are resolved with formal data / processes resource management. It presents the general approach to developing a combined data / processes resource management and the evolution from traditional management to formal management. It provides a synopsis of the other modules in the Data / Processes Resource Management series.
The Data / Processes Resource Management series presents concepts, principles, and techniques, formal terms with denotative definitions, and the benefits of evolving to formal management of a combined data / processes resource. The series is beneficial for technical data and processes professionals, business professionals, and their respective managers.
Michael Brackett has in data management for over 50 years. During that time, he developed many innovative concepts, principles, and techniques for managing data as a critical resource of an organization. He published 12 technical books and over 50 technical articles on data management, and three speculative business fiction books on data management, processes management, and business architecture. He is a prominent speaker at local, national, and international conferences, and is considered a legend in data resource management. He has been a member of DAMA since 1985, and saw the establishment of DAMA National in 1986 and DAMA International in 1988. He was President of DAMA International 2000 through 2003, and established the DAMA International Foundation in 2004. He received DAMA International’s Lifetime Achievement Award in 2006 for his pioneering work in data resource management.