I’ll be giving a couple of live talks this month in Sweden and Australia. Unsurprisingly, I’m giving them virtually, so you can come along too. Read on for talk details and how to attend.
Do you have a name for continuing to find/refine product-market fit? Or is product-market fit something you find once and then ignore after you found it?
I’m trying to make my blog and other websites as accessible as possible. This has led me to all sorts of questions that I need your help to answer.
Okay, okay, so maybe likening the Project Management Office (PMO) to the Empire hunting down the Rebel Alliance is perhaps a teensy bit combative. But it’s how I feel sometimes. Just don’t let my desire for a weak pun give you the wrong impression. Let me explain.
Compared to when I started out in product management, we’re a lot better at defining what a product manager does. It’s always worth a reminder, so I’d like to share with you a talk I gave last summer, What does a product manager do (and not do)?
In the UK government digital teams, you don’t see project managers or even Scrum masters. Why? Because they have delivery managers instead. In this article, I’m going to convince you why you need delivery managers on your teams.
Not an article about product management per se, but a justification (to myself, if anything) for continuing to write not-entirely-serious articles about product management in the middle of a really-quite-serious global pandemic.
I perhaps naïvely assume that a company’s stated product vision and corporate mission are what the organisation is actively working towards. Disappointingly, this is not always the case.
More often than not, user personas are just a laborious way to decorate the walls. Are you making these common mistakes?
Building or changing a product culture in your organisation isn’t just about having the right ingredients, it’s about knowing how to combine them successfully.