Dr. David F. Rico will present on Lean & Agile Project Management: For Large-Scale Programs and Projects, a new model for managing high-risk, time-sensitive R&D oriented new product development (NPD) projects with demanding customers and fast-changing market conditions.
He'll establish the context, provide a definition, and describe the value-system for Lean and Agile project management. He'll also provide a brief survey of popular Lean and Agile project management approaches, describe a step-by-step methodology, and illustrate the mechanisms for scaling the Lean and Agile project management model up to large-scale, distributed projects.
Dr. Rico will illustrate basic, burnup / burndown, cost estimating, business value, earned value management, and advanced metrics for Agile methods including real options (as well as some intriguing, high-profile Lean and Agile project management case studies).
Late-breaking concepts in the use of Lean / Kanban for scaling Agile methods up to the enterprise-level will also be discussed. This briefing has been warmly received and set attendance records for multiple Baltimore-Washington, DC-area PMI, INCOSE, and SPIN chapters and was presented at the European conference on Lean and Agile systems development.
(See brief here, http://davidfrico.com/rico10b.pdf)
More about Dr. David F. Rico:
Dr. David F. Rico has been a technical leader in support of NASA, DARPA, DISA, SPAWAR, USAF, AFMC, NAVAIR, CECOM, and MICOM for over 25 years. He has led, managed, or participated in over 20 organization change initiatives using Agile Methods, Lean Six Sigma, ISO 9001, CMMI, SW-CMM, Enterprise Architecture, Baldrige, and DoD 5000. He specializes in information technology (IT) investment analysis, IT project management, and IT-enabled change. He has been an international keynote speaker, presented at leading industry conferences, published numerous articles, and written or contributed to six textbooks. He's a Certified Project Management Professional (PMP) and Certified Scrum Master (CSM). Dr. Rico teaches doctoral and master's courses at three Washington, DC-area universities and has been in the field of information systems since 1983.