Can you practice OKRs in regulated environments, in multinational corporations and with leaders who don't give specfific goals. In short, yes.
Your objectives and key results are assumptions. At times they will be wrong. Here's how to handle a situation where your goals aren't right.
Managing to outcomes works well if we're also monitoring negative behavior. If we're not, we risk real world negative consequences.
We use OKRs to set goals. Should all of our goals then use OKRs? This article discusses which goals make sense and which don't.
We spend a tremendous amount of time planning next year's work. We don't need an entire season to do this. Here's a better way to plan work.
Here is a simple, free tool to track your objectives and key results. It's designed to help get your teams started with setting and tracking goals.
OKRs require fast learning but what if our cycle times are long. Here's how to reconcile OKRs with long cycle times.
Successful businesses know that making the customer happy is their only concern. Here's why.
Planning work with OKRs exposes the uncertainty in software-driven business planning. Here's how to deal with it.
The Lean UX canvas helps you create your objective and key result statements. Here's where to find them.