Why Two Thirds of Enterprise Architecture Projects Fail

Why Two Thirds of Enterprise Architecture Projects Fail

This is the conclusion of a study for the R otterdam U niversity carried out by J onathan B roer in the summer of 2008, ordered by BPM and E A software vendor IDS S cheer. B roer questioned 161 respondents from 89 organizations representing a range of industries about their vision and implementation of the enterprise architecture concept.

Download Whitepaper
Related Whitepapers
Thanks for downloading Why Two Thirds of Enterprise Architecture Projects Fail. Here are some other white papers that we feel may be of interest to you given your recent download:
  • Brought to you by Veritas and IDG. The countdown has started - the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) takes effect May 25, 2018. Are you ready? Hear what organisations of all sizes are doing to prepare themselves to get GDPR-ready. Register now for this global, virtual event to learn: · New research on the state of global GDPR readiness · Key tips for formulating a successful GDPR game plan · Insights and best practices for taking action today Attend this 25-minute roundtable for clear guidance on building a strong GDPR strategy for your organisation. Featured Speakers: John O’Connor - Partner, William Fry Carla Arend - Sr. Program Director, IDC Lynn Lucas - Chief Marketing Officer, Veritas Download whitepaper »

  • In this research paper we look at the current state of wireless networking in the enterprise from satisfaction and investment levels to common pain points when it comes to keeping the WiFi lights on. We also look at how clued up and prepared the average enterprise is to handle the introduction of WiGig (802.11ad) and other new high bandwidth technologies likely to add whole new set of challenges as well as potential benefits to the network mix. Download whitepaper »

  • For the longest while, the mantra that business leaders and IT executives used to describe how well-run IT functions should perform was that they should perform like a utility. By that they meant that IT services should have the same availability, reliability, performance and invisibility as other utilities such as electricity. Today, business leaders and IT executives still want the IT function to exhibit utility-like characteristics particularly in the area of low cost, but they also use two new mantras to describe how a well-run IT function should perform. One of these mantras is that the IT function should be closely aligned with the business and the other is that it should be agile. Download whitepaper »

Market Place