In this blog, we explore the Alien's OKR, analyzing its strategy execution to learn from its success and failure through an OKRs lens.
OKRs produce alignment, focus, and improve employee engagement and motivation to increase productivity. Ultimately, OKRs maximize efficient realization of the enterprises’ strategic objectives.
OKRs grant the greatest transparency and alignment possible in a framework, which means they are already optimized for the COO role.
Jaws fulfilled one part of his OKR — terrorize Amity Island — but failed on the other (not getting caught).
Objectives and Key Results can help the Finance team achieve operational and functional excellence.
COOs get a better “squeeze” on operations with OKRs because, like the juicer, OKRs solve several problems for the COO. We’ll explore a non-exhaustive list of problems around alignment and engagement.
This resource guide is dedicated to helping Chiefs of Staff make others effective and have an outcome mentality.
At 75% progress, Thanos failed to reach his objective. The primary blocker? Even as an all-powerful, all-seeing Villain with the power of the Universe in his hand, Thanos was too short-sighted to follow up his execution of the Snap. He failed to anticipate disruption.
Hela achieved 45% progress. However, there were two things that prevented her from reaching her objective: She failed to consider the greatest risk to her achieving her goal. And similar to Hans Gruber, she operated with a waterfall mentality rather than agile (little “a”).
Everything you do as a Chief of Staff has the potential to drive effectiveness for the organization. It may be hard to see at first, but through the power of OKRs you can create a measurable difference for how your organization executes.
Learn why OKRs are crucial for D&I. Read our whitepaper, a practical blueprint for driving measurable results. Listen to D&I experts and practitioners talk about struggles and strategies in their companies. Tip the D&I domino.
The Wicked Witch of the West learned that she had serial temporary advantage in her world, much like in ours. Her strategy needed a strategy. To win, she needed to iterate on and diligently execute new approaches more rapidly than her enemy.