What government does is noble and vital, but it can't deliver the value it should if we don't do a better job of making the work, work. The future of management is about more than technology and budgets.
While new technology can help us with everything from tracking work to enhancing our safety models, by itself it’s not enough.
Child welfare supervisors have an incredibly difficult job. One that is made even more complex by the broad role they play.
Child Welfare’s Pipe Problem: How Relieving the Pressure Can Ignite the Workforce’s Ability to Do Its Job
Child welfare has a pipe problem. Our pipes can't handle this much pressure... But there's another way, a way to relive the pressure and unleash the amazing internal motivation of our people ... and it starts with fixing the plumbing.
Despite years of investments worth billions of dollars, government has not seen the kind of radical results it expected from technology. A key reason why: States and localities first need to fix their capacity problem.
As we work with child welfare agencies across the country to help tackle the capacity crisis, here's a glimpse of what we're learning.
We all agree child welfare in our world is not as healthy as we would like it to be. No one wants to see vulnerable children at risk, but it seems like every attempt to get healthier isn’t working, and we are all clinging to the hope that the next thing we try will be the real deal.
In the public sector, great customer service is nice. But there's something else that matters more.
In the public sector, there's one phrase that's downright bone-chilling.
Bruce Lee's martial arts philosophy can help us better cope with growing demands on today's public CIOs.