Last year, I took a break from work — a long one — traveling over 31,000 kilometers through 30 cities across North America and over 100 days on a motorcycle – alone.
In June of 2016, having just finished my second year of Industrial Engineering at the University of Toronto, I donned my best guess at ‘business casual’ and went in for the first day of my engineering internship on an aviation consulting team.
We’ve written about a few negative things organizations do in our recent blog articles, like our three-part series on “How to Fail at Communication”.
Most large organizations struggle with internal communication. In fact, a survey of 400 companies in the U.S. and U.K. found miscommunication causes an average loss of $62.4 million USD per company each year.
We’ve all been there. Your boss catches you in the elevator or in the hall and asks you for a quick status update on a big project.
Lessons learned from businesses that underperformed against competitors and delivered low total shareholder return.
We’ve all been there – that awkward downtime that comes immediately after you’ve finished a major project or met a key deadline.
Solving complex problems with limited resources is an obstacle nearly every organization faces from time to time, yet few are able to overcome this problem in an efficient and sustainable fashion.
You’ve probably heard people at your company say things like:
“I can never find the report I’m looking for,” or
“It takes my team way too long to compile the weekly updates,” or even
In our last post, we discussed the reporting and decision-making problems that were plaguing one of our large corporate clients.