qConsiderable change has transpired in the years since the first edition of this book was published, yet the paradox remains - investments in IT-enabled business change are still not being consistently translated into business value. This is the Information Paradox - the conflict between the widely held belief that information, and investment in IT to provide that information, is a qgood thingq and the all too frequent reality that we cannot demonstrate a connection between IT investments and business results.q qJohn Thorp and Fujitsu Consulting have continued to work with many clients around the world, implementing the Benefits Realization Approach - a unique, client-tested framework that introduces a benefits-focused mindset. Their experience has led to the understanding that the issues with IT value are merely a symptom of a broader business value problem, and to the development of a new, expanded approach - Enterprise Value Management.q qA completely new Afterword outlines this new approach which goes beyond the challenge of IT value to provide a comprehensive value-driven organizational governance process. It builds on the foundation of benefits realization to help organizations manage value in an increasingly uncertain and real-time business environment. It takes readers to a new level of understanding.q--BOOK JACKET.Title Summary field provided by Blackwell North America, Inc. All Rights ReservedThis is the Information Paradox - the conflict between the widely held belief that information, and investment in IT to provide that information, is a aquot;good thingaquot; and the all too frequent reality that we cannot demonstrate a connection ...
|Title||:||The Information Paradox|
|Author||:||John Thorp, Fujitsu Consulting's Center for Strategic Leadership|
|Publisher||:||McGraw-Hill Ryerson - 2003-01|