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The stakeholder roles and purpose

1. Design Strategy and Vision - Stakeholder (internal and external)
by

Lisa Martinez

on 23 July 2015

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Transcript of The stakeholder roles and purpose




Usually, a documented set of broad guidelines, formulated after an analysis of all internal and external factors that can affect a firm's objectives, operations, and plans. Formulated by the firm's board of directors, corporate policy lays down the firm's response to known and knowable situations and circumstances. It also determines the formulation and implementation of strategy, and directs and restricts the plans, decisions, and actions of the firm's officers in achievement of its objectives. Also called company policy.

Read more: http://www.businessdictionary.com/definition/corporate-policy.html#ixzz1ncLuNSkc
Business View
Thank you for your attention!
These concepts represent the metamodel entities, with information architecture to process dependencies.
ISO 9001, 14001, and 26000 series as principles.
General Accounting Accepted Practices
segments the create and update of all master
to ensure the integrity of transaction
records (sox key control design)
Proposed Universal
Standards with Business Definitions
Definition
Definition
Definition
Corporate Policy
Enterprise Model
Enterprise Architecture

Top level representation of an organization's mission, functions, processes and the information flows. It is used as reference for constructing all other models.

Read more: http://www.businessdictionary.com/definition/enterprise-model.html#ixzz1ncKR6d29

Design or 'blueprint' of a business that depicts the components of a firm employed in its operations, interrelationships of those components, information flows, and how each component supports the objectives or the strategy of the enterprise.

Read more: http://www.businessdictionary.com/definition/enterprise-architecture.html#ixzz1ncKrfo2y
Officers
BoD
Business
Units
CEO
CEO
Definition
Business Architecture
Graphical representation of a business model, showing the networks through which authority, information, and work flows in a firm. It serves as the blueprint of a firm's business structure, and clarifies how the firm's activities and policies will affect its defined objectives.

Read more: http://www.businessdictionary.com/definition/business-architecture.html#ixzz1ncLL7aQC
Definition
Enterprise Liability
Criminal liability imposed on the entire firm for the crime committed by a constituent business, department, or unit.

Read more: http://www.businessdictionary.com/definition/enterprise-liability.html#ixzz1ncJMqP6X
Chief Executive Officer
Top executive responsible for a firm's overall operations and performance. He or she is the leader of the firm, serves as the main link between the board of directors (the board) and the firm's various parts or levels, and is held solely responsible for the firm's success or failure. One of the major duties of a CEO is to maintain and implement corporate policy, as established by the board. Also called President or managing director, he or she may also be the chairman (or chairperson) of the board.
Read more: http://www.businessdictionary.com/definition/chief-executive-officer-CEO.html#ixzz1ncPULfZy
Definition
corporate strategy

The overall scope and direction of a corporation and the way in which its various business operations work together to achieve particular goals.

Read more: http://www.businessdictionary.com/definition/corporate-strategy.html#ixzz1ncQUbEJ4
Board
of
Directors
(BOD)
Customer
Organization or Agency
Suppliers
Transaction Sub-System
WWTS
Manage
COO
Ops
CTO
Eng
(cc) image by nuonsolarteam on Flickr
CMO
MKT
Hire, Retain and Develop
Workers and Performance
Budget and Report
Supports all
Organization Structure
Enterprise
WW
Sales
Officers Business Groups-Users
Ops
Fin
HR
IT
1 of 4 Business Units
CEO
Shareholders
Quality
Auditor
Finance
Auditor
SEC
Definition
Corporate Policies
are
static
(real world)
Functional Policies
are
dynamic
(fit for purpose)
Technology Policies
are expected to
enable execution
.


Leverage Points
Business and Quality Management Systems
Party
Offer
Financial Account
Expense
Revenue
5 capability model
Transaction Capability
Transaction Capability
Management Capability
Management Capability
Management Capability
Set of rules that determine what, and how and where, information will be collected, stored, processed, transmitted, presented, and used. On the internet, information architecture means how a website's content is organized and presented to its users to facilitate navigation and search functions.
Information Architecture
Master Data, Metadata and Hierarchies
Models, policies, rules, or standards that govern which data is collected, and how it is stored, arranged, and put to use in a database system, and/or in an organization.
Modeling BI, BI Tools, Integration, Quality and EDW Performance
Data Architecture
views must be defined for
Integrates across functions
Integrates across functions
http://www.businessdictionary.com/definition/data-architecture.html
Media




Description of means and methods a firm employs to earn the revenue projected in its plans. It views the business as a system and answers the question, "How are we going to make money to survive and grow?"

Business Model
Practice of thinking that takes a holistic view of complex events or phenomenon, seemingly caused by myriad of isolated, independent, and usually unpredictable factors or forces. ST views all events and phenomenon as 'wholes' interacting according to systems principles in a few basic patterns called systems archetypes. These patterns underlie vastly different events and phenomenon such as diminishing returns from efforts, spread of contagious diseases, and fulfillment in personal relationships. ST stands in contrast to the analytic or mechanistic thinking that all phenomenon can be understood by reducing them to their ultimate elements. It recognizes that systems ('organized wholes') ranging from SOAP bubbles to galaxies, and ant colonies to nations, can be better understood only when their wholeness (identity and structural integrity) is maintained, thus permitting the study of the properties of the wholes instead of the properties of their components. As a modeling language, ST illustrates cause-and-effect (causal) relationships that cannot be adequately explained by the 'subject-verb-object' constructions of natural languages such as English. As a discipline, ST was first proposed by the Russian researcher A. Bogdanov (who called it tektology) in his 1912 book 'The General Science Of Organization: Essays In Tektology,' and owes its modern status to the biologist Ludwig Von Bertallanfy who in 1954 helped establish what is now called 'Society Of General Systems Research.' Previously called tektology. See also general systems theory.
System Thinking (ST)
Definition
http://www.businessdictionary.com/definition/systems-thinking-ST.html
Board Audit Committee
Regulatory Risk
Expense and Cost
Benefits and Revenue
A governance by design solution

Define the scope and definitions
Understand the dependencies
A Back Office sustainable design
A mission critical zero data loss and highest governance requirement.
Apply to all living organizations and cooperative living enterprises

Education in a Cloud
Understand the components in the offer
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