Blogs by

Bob McGlynn

  A big draw for the SAP Month of Service is mural painting. As part of the SAP Month of Service, we work with the Foundation of Hospital Art and create wall murals that are

When thousands of artists and engineers work in a small geographical area, something happens called “information spillover”. It means new ideas spread quickly within the area and generate more ideas. It’s what made Murano Italy

We are all capable of displaying extraordinary powers and abilities; certainly our bosses expect us to deliver that kind of effort everyday! If your line of business is retail, here’s a way you can be

The new norm for IT is to focus on incremental projects to achieve business goals step-by-step, and get to go-live quicker with fewer resources. You are not alone if your company is asking you to

There is an oft-used business quotation, “What gets measured is what gets done”. How accurate is that statement? Because measuring everything doesn’t mean that everything gets done, or done well. Where should you be focusing

 It’s getting close to that time for the yearly performance reviews. Most people dread the thought of having to put these together because they often are confused or frustrated as to what to include.  Good

Last time, I talked about rethinking your Changes at your job? 6 Ways to Rethink Your Priorities. This time, let’s talk about rethinking your approach to work.   I enjoyed reading the book REWORK, by Jason

Change is inevitable, growth is intentional. As your organization changes you want to continue to grow with it. How do you do that? Pay attention to how your priorities directly associate to your company’s strategy. Our focus is

Linda Bortolus is on a mission. She was brought up in a family where conserving resources is a way of life. As part of SAP, she has been at the lead of a number of

Yesterday, at lunch with Natasha Thomson, we were talking about some differences between attitudes and abilities at start-up companies versus established giants. That brought me back to another lunchtime conversation I had with Marilyn Pratt