Difference between revisions of "Organizational Mission Statement"

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** an [[Organizational Vision Statement]], such as: “<code>A computer on <B>every</B> desk and home running Microsoft software.</code>” ([[Microsoft Corp.]] 1980s).
 
** an [[Organizational Vision Statement]], such as: “<code>A computer on <B>every</B> desk and home running Microsoft software.</code>” ([[Microsoft Corp.]] 1980s).
 
** an [[Organizational Purpose Statement]] (of "why" it is important).
 
** an [[Organizational Purpose Statement]] (of "why" it is important).
* <B>See:</B> [[Organizational Values Statement]], [[Organizational Culture]].
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* <B>See:</B> [[Organizational Values Statement]], [[Organizational Culture]], [[Mission Critical System]].
 
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Latest revision as of 18:56, 20 May 2020

An Organizational Mission Statement is a aspirational organizational statement that directs an organization's strategy.



References

2012

  • https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/20121029044359-22330283-to-manage-hyper-growth-get-your-launch-trajectory-right
    • QUOTE:

      Vision - The dream; a team's true north. Primary objective is to inspire and create a shared sense of purpose throughout the company.
      Create economic opportunity for every member of the global workforce

      Mission - Overarching objective of the organization; should be measurable, achievable, and ideally inspirational. Should not be used synonymously with a vision statement. A great mission statement is brief, easy to remember, minimizes the use of the word "and" (to prevent a laundry list), shouldn't require follow-up clarifying questions when first presented, and ideally proves to be uniquely identifiable to the company, i.e. wouldn't be confused for another company's mission.
      Connect the world's professionals to make them more productive and successful

      ...