In the last two articles I described the idea behind becoming a very highly valued five-tools project manager and supplied an overview of the first tool, the project charter. Now let’s look at the elements of a project charter.
The Business Problem
What does the client need to achieve?
Corporate clients rarely have legal problems; they have business problems. (Yes, occasionally it is a true legal problem, but as doctors say, when you hear hoofbeats, think horses rather than zebras.)
What is blocking or imperiling their business? What business goal are they trying to achieve? The more you share an . . . [more]