Organization and Personnel

If you could do everything on your own, you wouldn’t need an organization. But you have your personal capacity limits. Also, you can do certain things better than others and are more interested in certain things than others. To push these limits, you work in an organization. The very term “organization” suggests that it is not a collection of people, but that certain processes are needed so that people, material resources, and information can be used wisely to accomplish certain tasks in a coordinated way. Cooperation requires appropriate leadership to be aligned and motivated to contribute to success. An important support for leadership is controlling and risk management. Another important support to leadership of an organization is the information technology used, which must adapt to the challenges of the business. Finally, and really only then, the operational functions can be transferred to an organizational chart in a process-supporting manner.

To become an effective organization, personnel must be acquired, and in order to embed the organization well in its environment, it must develop both an identity and brand. It should also develop a position referring to the Corporate Social Responibility and the Employer Branding and build its capacity for cooperation.

It is the familiar objectives that lead to an organization in the first place: If the task is simple enough in a small company, it is usually sufficient for the tasks to be performed centrally.


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