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From using drones and data to eliminate plastic pollution, to ensuring a new generation of change-makers are using their ideas to make the world a better place, these rising leaders are set on their mission to make a difference 

Dubai, United Arab Emirates: Today, Project Management Institute (PMI) announced its third annual Future 50 list, which features 50 rising leaders using bold and innovative thinking to transform the world through notable projects. The 50 standout project leaders, highlighted in a new digital experience on PMI.org, represent a new generation of fearless changemakers dedicated to forging a better tomorrow. Honorees include groundbreaking achievements from people across many industries and countries, including young technology innovator Kelly Yang, PMP from Google, and government youth advocate Shamma Al Mazrui, from the UAE Ministry of Culture and Youth.

As much as global megatrends such as the climate crisis; digital disruption; and civil, civic, and equality movements create a massive impact on society, they also create implications for projects and the profession of project management. Projects are how individuals, organizations, and entire societies are mitigating the impact of these global megatrends, which puts immense pressure on those leading projects. Even as individuals strive for a balance between the many worlds we live in virtual and physical, personal and public the 2022 Future 50 honorees have risen to the challenge of making a new and better reality for all.

“In a world filled with rapid technological advances, demographic shifts, and the resulting complexities of globalization, this year’s Future 50 list is a testament to how the next generation is driving change,” said Michael DePrisco, Interim President and Chief Operating Officer at PMI. “These rising leaders exemplify our mission of making a difference around the world through projects, and we are proud to tell the story of their impact on society.”

This year’s Future 50 honorees were selected from hundreds of nominations submitted from around the world. The final list represents a full spectrum of regions, industries, and achievements in the Project Economy – one in which people have the skills and capabilities they need to turn ideas into reality. While some honorees are Project Management Professional (PMP)® certification holders, others may not even describe themselves as project managers. What unites the Future 50 honorees is their commitment to projects, and how they are the foundation for positive impact today and tomorrow. 

To read about what passions and missions drive the next generation of talent, visit PMI.org/Future50.  
 
The 2022 Future 50 List includes: * 
• Aliaa Ismail, Factum Foundation, Middle East 
• Kathy Johnston, Mirzam, Middle East
• Khalid Mahmood Al Marzouqi, PMI-RMP, PMP, PfMP, Prime Minister’s Office, Kingdom of Bahrain, Middle East
• Shahad Alazzaz, Azaz Architects, Middle East
• Shamma Al Mazrui, UAE Ministry of Culture and Youth, Middle East

*All product names, logos, and brands are the property of their respective owners 

About Project Management Institute (PMI)
Project Management Institute (PMI) is the leading professional association for project management, and the authority for a growing global community of millions of project professionals and individuals who use project management skills. Collectively, these professionals and "changemakers" consistently create better outcomes for businesses, community, and society worldwide.

PMI empowers people to make ideas a reality. Through global advocacy, networking, collaboration, research, and education, PMI prepares organizations and individuals at every stage of their career journey to work smarter so they can drive success in a world of change. 

Building on a proud legacy dating to 1969, PMI is a not-for-profit, for-purpose organization working in nearly every country around the world to advance careers, strengthen organizational success, and enable project professionals and changemakers with new skills and ways of working to maximize their impact. PMI offerings include globally recognized standards, certifications, online courses, thought leadership, tools, digital publications, and communities.

Visit us at www.PMI.org, https://www.linkedin.com/company/projectmanagementinstitute, https://www.facebook.com/PMInstitute, and on Twitter @PMInstitute.
 

Wed, 13 Jul 2022 20:30:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.zawya.com/en/press-release/companies-news/project-management-institute-announces-2022-future-50-list-w9yntvt7
Killexams : Project Management Institute Announces 2022 Future 50 List Celebrating 50 Young Rising Leaders Transforming the World through Projects

From using drones and data to eliminate plastic pollution, to ensuring a new generation of leaders have a voice in government, the 2022 cohort of changemakers are making the world a better place

Today, Project Management Institute (PMI) announced its third annual Future 50 list, which features 50 rising leaders using bold and innovative thinking to transform the world through notable projects. The 50 standout project leaders, highlighted in a new digital experience on PMI.org, represent a new generation of fearless changemakers dedicated to forging a better tomorrow. Honorees include groundbreaking achievements from people across many industries and countries, including young technology innovator Kelly Yang, PMP from Google, and government youth advocate Shamma Al Mazrui, from the UAE Ministry of Culture and Youth.

This press release features multimedia. View the full release here: https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20220712005826/en/

As much as global megatrends – such as the climate crisis; digital disruption; and civil, civic, and equality movements – create a massive impact on society, they also create implications for projects and the profession of project management. Projects are how individuals, organizations, and entire societies are mitigating the impact of these global megatrends, which puts immense pressure on those leading projects. Even as individuals strive for a balance between the many worlds we live in — virtual and physical, personal and public — the 2022 Future 50 honorees have risen to the challenge of making a new and better reality for all.

"In a world filled with rapid technological advances, demographic shifts, and the resulting complexities of globalization, this year's Future 50 list is a testament to how the next generation is driving change," said Michael DePrisco, Interim President and Chief Operating Officer at PMI. "These rising leaders exemplify our mission of making a difference around the world through projects, and we are proud to tell the story of their impact on society."

This year's Future 50 honorees were selected from hundreds of nominations submitted from around the world. The final list represents a full spectrum of regions, industries, and achievements in the Project Economy – one in which people have the skills and capabilities they need to turn ideas into reality. While some honorees are Project Management Professional (PMP)® certification holders, others may not even describe themselves as project managers. What unites the Future 50 honorees is their commitment to projects, and how they are the foundation for positive impact today and tomorrow.

To read about what passions and missions drive the next generation of talent, visit PMI.org/Future50.

The 2022 Future 50 List includes:*

  • Alcides Cabral, PMI-ACP, PMI-RMP, PMP, Unitel, Sub-Saharan Africa
  • Alfonso de los Rios, Nowports, Latin America
  • Aliaa Ismail, Factum Foundation, Middle East
  • Anbang Jin, Schaeffler (Nanjing) Co. Ltd., China
  • Anna Luísa Beserra, Sustainable Development and Water for All, Latin America
  • Anna Nakajima, Coly Inc., Asia Pacific
  • Archana Parvathy, Bosch Global Software Technologies, South Asia
  • Asia Allen, Smith Gee Studio, North America
  • Azeez Gupta, Rocket Learning, South Asia
  • Beatie Wolfe, North America
  • Bismack Biyombo, Bismack Biyombo Foundation, Sub-Saharan Africa
  • Bolor-Erdene Battsengel, Ministry of Digital Development and Communications of Mongolia, Asia Pacific
  • Catherine Nakalembe, PhD, NASA Harvest, North America
  • Charles Forte, Rocco Forte Hotels, Europe
  • Chidiebere Ibe, Journal of Global Neurosurgery, Sub-Saharan Africa
  • Christian Leke Achaleke, Local Youth Corner Cameroon, Sub-Saharan Africa
  • Damilola Olokesusi, Shuttlers Metropolitan Mobility Co. Ltd., Sub-Saharan Africa
  • Daniel Metzler, Isar Aerospace, Europe
  • David Python, Cariuma, Latin America
  • Dunola Oladapo, Luton Lights, Europe
  • Ellie Mackay, Ellipsis Earth, Europe
  • Facundo Carrillo, PhD, Sigmind, Latin America
  • Garvita Gulhati, Why Waste?, South Asia
  • Hamilton Bennett, Moderna, North America
  • Ilona Laskowska, Arup, Europe
  • Jack Irving, Jack Irving Studio, Europe
  • Jamie Cerexhe, Mastt, Asia Pacific
  • Josh Wardle, Mschf, North America
  • Kathy Johnston, Mirzam, Middle East
  • Kelly Yang, PMP, Google, North America
  • Khalid Mahmood Al Marzouqi, PMI-RMP, PMP, PfMP, Prime Minister's Office, Kingdom of Bahrain, Middle East
  • Lisa Alcindor, PhD, U.S. Air Force, North America
  • Liz Chicaje Churay, Latin America
  • Lovy Bhatia, PMP, Airbnb, South Asia
  • Lucile Hamon, Backacia, Europe
  • Marcos Zanon, NotCo, Latin America
  • Michelle Egger, Biomilq, North America
  • Min Jiang, China State Construction E-Commerce Co., Ltd., China
  • Mizuki Nakajima, Coly Inc., Asia Pacific
  • Naomi Osaka, Play Academy, North America
  • Nick Molnar, Afterpay, Asia Pacific
  • Rayner Loi, Lumitics, Asia Pacific
  • RJ Scaringe, PhD, Rivian, North America
  • Sahra Sahibi, Deutsche Börse Group, Europe
  • Shahad Alazzaz, Azaz Architects, Middle East
  • Shamma Al Mazrui, UAE Ministry of Culture and Youth, Middle East
  • Suguru Endo, PhD, NTT Computer & Data Science Laboratories, Asia Pacific
  • Yamini Bhat, Vymo, South Asia
  • Zeng Fan, PMP, China Petroleum Engineering & Construction Corp., China
  • Zoya Lytvyn, Osvitoria, Europe

*All product names, logos, and brands are the property of their respective owners

About Project Management Institute (PMI)

Project Management Institute (PMI) is the leading professional association for project management, and the authority for a growing global community of millions of project professionals and individuals who use project management skills. Collectively, these professionals and "changemakers" consistently create better outcomes for businesses, community and society worldwide.

PMI empowers people to make ideas a reality. Through global advocacy, networking, collaboration, research, and education, PMI prepares organizations and individuals at every stage of their career journey to work smarter so they can drive success in a world of change.

Building on a proud legacy dating to 1969, PMI is a not-for-profit, for-purpose organization working in nearly every country around the world to advance careers, strengthen organizational success, and enable project professionals and changemakers with new skills and ways of working to maximize their impact. PMI offerings include globally recognized standards, certifications, online courses, thought leadership, tools, digital publications, and communities.

Visit us at www.PMI.org, https://www.linkedin.com/company/projectmanagementinstitute, https://www.facebook.com/PMInstitute, and on Twitter @PMInstitute.

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Tue, 12 Jul 2022 05:10:00 -0500 text/html https://www.benzinga.com/pressreleases/22/07/b28038492/project-management-institute-announces-2022-future-50-list-celebrating-50-young-rising-leaders-tra
Killexams : New trends boost need for project skills development

Recent trends, such as the impact of digital disruption, climate change and shifting demographics, have increased the need for reskilling and upskilling local project management talent, says non-profit organisation Project Management Institute (PMI) sub-Saharan Africa MD George Asamani.

“It is change-makers, equipped with necessary project management-related skills, who can help companies and organisations to respond to and navigate these trends and the changes that come from them.”

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The first trend is the increased rate of digitalisation and digital disruption, which has been accelerated by the Covid-19 pandemic forcing people to work remotely and online.

Asamani emphasises the advancement of technology by discussing Moore’s Law – referring to Intel Corporation founder Gordon Moore’s perception that the number of transistors on a microchip doubles every two years, and that the speed and capabilities of computers will increase exponentially over time while costs decrease.

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Previously, it took significantly longer to move from one technology to another, but the rate of advancement has increased significantly with advancements in computer technologies.

“Individuals and companies need to keep up with technology. We call this digital transformation – when a company uses technology to run projects internally and this is often what customers want. The consumer drives these digital trends, but it could also be because of regulations.”

Asamani adds that the pandemic also accelerated the growth of “micro-credentials”, or mini qualifications, that demonstrate skills, knowledge and/or experience in a particular competency.

“Everything moved online, including education and skills development. People took the opportunity to focus on acquiring and improving acute skills needed to remain competitive in the job market.”

People started to look for short courses to help them acquire such credentials that serve a specific skill.

Such skills include those pertaining to project management, in addition to technical product management, as well as soft skills, such as critical thinking and complex problem solving, he explains.

Another trend, Asamani emphasises, is the commitment made to address climate change at the Conference of the Parties, or COP26, held last November in Glasgow, Scotland, which demands project management-related skills.

Global changes – such as the just energy transition – enforced by climate change, also need to be addressed.

Further, Asamani adds that, in terms of demographics, Africa features a proportionately large youth population, compared to other continents, which have ageing populations.

“There’s potential for South Africa, as well as the rest of Africa, to capitalise on this trend, which we’ve yet to take advantage of, by upskilling our youth.”

Skills-building Partnerships

To equip South African youth with the necessary “game-changer skills” related to project management, PMI is partnering with as many universities and youth- and skills-related organisations as it can.

Asamani says PMI’s short-term objective is engagement.

“Following the formation of the PMI South Africa Chapter 40 years ago, we’ve gained momentum in the country. We want to engage with traditional project managers and change-makers, whose titles aren’t that of project manager, but who have similar skills and are brought in to implement some kind of change in an organisation”.

He adds that PMI wants to “form a community” and make sure that local individuals, businesses and stakeholders are aware of what is available to them and can benefit from it.

Asamani adds that PMI is also partnering with local universities to provide free skills training.

For example, PMI is conducting Citizen Development, an initiative that involves teaching people how to build digital and mobile applications without having to be an expert and/or a professional software developer.

PMI is working with private companies, such as banks, to assist in their transitioning to agile-born financial technologies and digital banking.

The company is also supporting other organisations in more traditional sectors that focus on traditional, agile, or so-called waterfall, project management.

PMI’s medium- to long-term goal is impact, he emphasises.

Rather than PMI providing training for companies or organisations, PMI rather enables companies, and individuals within those companies, to do this themselves.

“Because of who we are and what we have in our toolkit, we’re able to support these organisations, speak to senior leadership and have webinars with staff, and provide an open door with access to PMI Global. What we do is understand the organisation and provide guidance on what they can do to build the in-house training that they require,” he concludes.

Thu, 28 Jul 2022 10:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.engineeringnews.co.za/article/new-trends-boost-need-for-project-skills-development-2022-07-13
Killexams : PMI Applauds Approval of CHIPS and Science Act of 2022

WASHINGTON, DC — Plumbing Manufacturers International (PMI) applauds congressional approval of the bipartisan CHIPS and Science Act of 2022.

The legislation, expected to be signed by President Joe Biden, was developed to strengthen our nation’s competitiveness with China through increased investments in scientific research and development, federal STEM education programs, cybersecurity, innovation programs, and semiconductor manufacturing.

Reauthorization for NIST

The bill provides a comprehensive reauthorization of the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), which plays a pivotal role in America’s science and technology advancement by determining industry standards critical to fair competition and supporting U.S. manufacturing. 

The bill makes crucial investments in research, including re-establishing a laboratory to promote the development of innovative technologies that will modernize our nation’s aging water infrastructure and Improve water efficiency in homes, schools, hospitals and businesses.

Companies, academic institutions and other federal agencies rely on NIST's laboratory programs to provide foundational research. PMI has actively advocated for NIST having the authority and resources it needs to carry out its mission. “Ultimately, NIST’s research will inform a comprehensive upgrade of U.S. plumbing structure, design and construction standards and will help the plumbing manufacturing industry develop safe and reliable plumbing systems to achieve trustworthy water quality and better water efficiency,” said PMI CEO and Executive Director Kerry Stackpole.  

Key Legislators

PMI thanks House Science and Technology Committee Chairwoman Eddie Bernice Johnson (D-TX)ranking member Frank Lucas (R-OK), and committee members Paul Tonko (D-NY), Anthony Gonzalez (R-OH), and Haley Stevens (D-MI) for leading efforts on the NIST reauthorization package and attaching it to the CHIPS Act.  Over the years, PMI and key stakeholders have worked with Congress and NIST to address and prioritize research needs on plumbing. The research initiative included in the CHIPS bill is based on legislation developed by Rep. Matt Cartwright (D-PA) and Sen. Tammy Duckworth (D-IL), who have both previously introduced measures to expand NIST’s efforts on drinking water.

Fri, 29 Jul 2022 03:14:00 -0500 text/html https://www.contractormag.com/around-the-web/article/21247676/pmi-applauds-approval-of-chips-and-science-act-of-2022
Killexams : PMI celebrates Nigerians on 2022 Future 50 list

Project Management Institute has announced two Nigerians as part of its third annual Future 50 list, which features 50 rising leaders using bold and innovative thinking to transform the world through notable projects.

Celebrated on the list are medical illustrator, Journal of Global Neurosurgery, Chidibiere Ibe; Shuttlers Metropolitan Mobility Co. Ltd co-founder, Damilola Olokesusi, and 48 other young rising leaders who are dedicated to forging a better tomorrow.

According to a statement, interim President and Chief Operating Officer at PMI, Michael DePrisco said, “In a world filled with rapid technological advances, demographic shifts, and the resulting complexities of globalisation, this year’s Future 50 list is a testament to how the next generation is driving change.

 “These rising leaders exemplify our mission of making a difference around the world through projects, and we are proud to tell the story of their impact on society.”

This year’s Future 50 honorees were selected from hundreds of nominations submitted from around the world. The final list represents a full spectrum of regions, industries, and achievements in The Project Economy – one in which people have the skills and capabilities they need to turn ideas into reality.

While some honorees are Project Management Professional (PMP)® certification holders, others may not even describe themselves as project managers. What unites the Future 50 honorees is their commitment to projects, and their positive impact today and tomorrow.

All rights reserved. This material, and other digital content on this website, may not be reproduced, published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed in whole or in part without prior express written permission from PUNCH.

Contact: theeditor[at]punchng.com

Tue, 12 Jul 2022 16:39:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://punchng.com/pmi-celebrates-nigerians-on-2022-future-50-list/
Killexams : The 3 key strategies to slash time-to-market in any industry

Presented by PMI


In a rapidly changing market driven by megatrends, from labor shortages and digital disruption to the climate crisis and global economic shifts, businesses need to find smarter strategies to get to market fast. The need for speed is the most frequently cited reason organizations are prioritizing innovation and growth, McKinsey found — and fast companies outperform in the market.

“Speed and efficiency have become new benchmarks — and organizations that are too slow, or too comfortable, could soon be left behind,” says Sierra Hampton-Simmons, Vice President of Products at Project Management Institute (PMI). “But gaining speed should not mean breaking the rules. It needs to be done strategically based on the needs of your customer.”

Sustainable, transparent and efficient ways to significantly slash time to market requires a few things, including revisiting policies to root out rigidity, and finding ways to boost strategic clarity.  PMI research shows businesses must also prioritize flexibility and agility, as well as encourage constant innovation for project professionals.

There are three movements in the business world that are helping organizations work smarter and more efficiently: a focus on the collaborative citizen developer; a turn toward more effective agile development; and an emphasis on innovative problem-solving to swiftly tackle challenges of every size.

Here’s a closer look at these three strategies which can help transform a company’s way of working, approach to innovation and speed to market without jeopardizing strategy.

1. Low-code and no-code and the citizen developer

The deficit of skilled software developers will hit 500,000 by 2024, IT departments are overworked and the overall tech talent shortage is painting a grim picture. That’s where the citizen developer comes in. Not only does an investment in citizen developers help bridge the tech talent gap, but it also supercharges internal collaboration and a company’s ability to deliver real value to customers and stakeholders, offering greater operational efficiency and productivity across the board.

Low-code and no-code solutions are the key. These platforms replace hand-coding with intuitive drag-and-drop interfaces and pre-coded workflows that can deliver anyone, regardless of tech expertise or prior coding experience, the ability to build complex interactions, transactions and processes that can be easily automated.

Citizen development eliminates the middleman, taking the pressure off IT, and putting the power to build solutions that solve pain points directly into the hands of the project professionals who are right there in the mix. They’re intimately familiar with the context of each problem they’re solving for, and have the expertise to conceive the practical, innovative solutions necessary. Further, they have the tools at hand to develop, test and iterate, fast and efficiently, to drive digital transformation as a strategic business partner.

An effective citizen developer strategy requires appropriate guardrails to keep these projects in line with the organization’s broader IT strategy and governance policies, from data privacy to security, costs and quality. The PMI® Citizen Developer suite of resources guides organizations in developing a secure, effective low-code and no-code technology strategy that optimizes the power of the citizen developer by overcoming challenges and pitfalls, leading to faster value delivery.

2. The transformative power of agility

Agile is a powerful tool for driving successful projects fast and efficiently. But many organizations look at agile as a one-size-fits-all approach, which limits the full benefits of the technique. Far from a cookie-cutter approach, agile offers a variety of methodologies and frameworks, including Scrum, Lean, Kanban and much more. Each approach is specially suited to help address a variety of project objectives — but locking your team into one specific framework limits innovation, and therefore limits team speed.

The best way of working is specific to every team, and agile frameworks are a good starting point — but a truly agile approach means borrowing the best thinking across the strategies available to you, from agile to lean and traditional sources. PMI’s hybrid tool kit harnesses hundreds of agile practices to guide you in the best way of working for your team or organization in a tailorable and scalable manner.

PMI’s tool kit is architected into four views and four layers. The “Mindset” layer builds on the foundations of agile and lean to address enterprise realities. “People” is about giving any person one or more roles to help create a truly adaptable team. “Flow” is a streamlined way to adopt process in a context-sensitive manner. And the “Practices” layer is about scaling, whether that’s at the team level (tactical agile) or at the organizational level (strategic agility).

PMI also offers both instructor-led and self-paced training, with interactive courses, micro-credentials and certifications that include simulations, activities and supplemental studying to reinforce the toolkit’s guidance. Those who master the toolkit will obtain the skills needed to tailor their way of working, leading to optimized organizational and team effectiveness and faster speed to market.

3. Solving complex problems with Wicked Problem Solving

Traditional problem-solving techniques are not standing up to the increasingly complex array of issues businesses face as economic, technological, environmental and political landscapes keep shifting. Problems of every size, from the major challenges that impact an organization’s future to smaller, everyday obstacles have become resistant to tried-and-true strategies.

For these “wicked problems,” PMI alongside TED speaker, entrepreneur and technology pioneer Tom Wujec has developed PMI Wicked Problem Solving, rooted in cognitive science, and incorporating elements of design thinking, and lean and agile practices. It is a shared operating system for solving problems and boosting greater collaboration, designed to enhance traditional or agile project management approaches.

Tasks are organized into a series of plays, the basic building block — time-bound periods in which a team clearly articulates the problem, creates a visual model of the issue and uses visualizations to make ideas concrete and engaging as the team works collaboratively to build a solution. It’s helpful not only for complex challenges, but for helping teams run more successful meetings and making conversations more productive.

There are many types of plays, from simple ones that apply to most situations to more sophisticated plays used to break down complex issues. More basic plays can be incorporated into a professional’s toolkit almost immediately and, once the system is mastered, any number of different plays can be assembled to break down and solve any issue. Finding innovative ways to diagnose problems and visualizing and identifying solutions more quickly can help teams bring value to customers faster and more consistently.

PMI and Wujec’s Wicked Problem Solving course and tool kit is integrated with Miro, an online whiteboard collaboration tool. The course consists of 20 core video lessons that outline the principles and practical techniques, a workbook, a playbook and three decks of Wicked Problem Solving Principle cards for configuring plays.

Upskilling for success

The foundation of all these strategies is an environment where employees have the mindset, skills, knowledge, tools and customer understanding they need to make their work more efficient and to realize positive organizational, environmental and societal impact. But the number-one barrier to developing those capabilities is a lack of strategic prioritization of learning and development (L&D).

“While businesses understand the necessity of L&D, it is important that executives do not offer trainings just for trainings’ sake,” Hampton-Simmons added. “Businesses need to strategically evaluate all options and consider which programs not only help your business improve, but also provide your team members with the skills that they value most. PMI can work with you to understand these needs and find a solution that is customized and impactful.”

Organizations that gain speed through strategic upskilling can better prepare their workforce to provide value to customers more quickly, adapt nimbly to new technology, and weather the storm of the next big event — without sacrificing quality.

Learn more about how PMI’s thought leadership, training and tools are helping companies equip their talent with the knowledge and opportunities they need to thrive.


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Mon, 11 Jul 2022 08:38:00 -0500 VB Staff en-US text/html https://venturebeat.com/2022/07/11/the-3-key-strategies-to-slash-time-to-market-in-any-industry%ef%bf%bc/
Killexams : Barakah is just the beginning, say Emirati personnel as they look back at journey so far

Abu Dhabi: A group of long-term personnel at Abu Dhabi’s Emirates Nuclear Energy Corporation (ENEC) has expressed their pride and joy at being associated with the Arab World’s first nuclear power plant.

Speaking on the occasion of 10 years since the start of construction of Unit 1 at the plant, they referred to Barakah Nuclear Power Plant as a nation-defining major strategic project that has solidified the UAE’s global position as a forward-thinking nation across many industries and sectors.

The plant is the flagship project of UAE’s Peaceful Nuclear Energy Programme. A sustainable powerhouse for the UAE, the plant has been recognised for its project management excellence, setting a benchmark for the world in how to rapidly transition to Net Zero, while bolstering the nation’s energy security.

Only three years separated the issuance of the decree in 2009 that established ENEC by the late Sheikh Khalifa bin Zayed Al Nahyan, and the start of concrete pouring at the site of the plant in the Al Dhafra region of Abu Dhabi. This marked the official beginning of the construction work at Unit 1 of the plant.

A new era in clean energy

On July 18, 2012, the vacant site of the plant was marked out with simple flags. That was the beginning of a project that later turned out to be a symbol of national pride and vision. It marked the start of the development of a new era in clean energy in the UAE and with each construction milestone that followed, the realisation of the UAE’s clean energy ambitions grew.

“Our dedicated team completed the main concrete pouring at Unit 1 during Ramadan. Yet, the fasting didn’t have any impact on our work. We were just focused on getting the work done safely and in keeping with the highest standards,” said Ali Al Mansoori, who is currently head of major assets at ENEC’s Maintenance and Operations subsidiary — Nawah Energy Company.

‘Landmark of a whole new kind’

“I am proud to have witnessed all the stages of the development of the Barakah Plant, from the beginning of construction to commercial operations of Unit 1 and Unit 2. I am honoured to have been part of this megaproject from the beginning, which is now producing abundant clean electricity and helping our nation advance closer to achieving its Net Zero target by 2050. It is an unbelievable feeling of pride to have a role in the development of a project of this scale, which is historic by all means. The [Al Dhafra] region where the Barakah Nuclear Energy Plant is located was once a landmark for the first Bedouins to find routes and paths in the open desert. Today, Barakah has become a landmark of a whole new kind. It is home to one of the world’s largest nuclear plants and a global model and benchmark for countries seeking to launch new peaceful nuclear energy programmes that provide real solutions for climate change through rapid decarbonisation,” he added.

‘An unprecedented project’

Ahmad Al Jaziri, long-term strategic manager for the project, was also among hundreds of talented Emiratis who played a key role in the beginning of construction work at Unit 1 of the Barakah plant more than a decade ago.

“We were very proud to be venturing down a completely new path for the country, representing the development of an unprecedented project in the Arab world. We had great confidence from day one because we had the guidance and support of our wise leadership, in addition to international organisations and experienced nations globally. We knew we had what it takes to excel,” Al Jaziri said.

“With every milestone that was achieved at Unit 1 of Barakah, whether in terms of construction or major tests, we remained committed to working in line with national regulations and the highest international standards of quality and safety. We remained focused on the goal of achieving the historic moment of beginning commercial operations at Unit 1 — marking the start of clean, carbon emissions-free electricity generation in the country. We can look back today and proudly say that we completed construction and started operating the first nuclear energy plant in our country and the Arab world — a true testament to the capabilities of our people,” he added.

‘Communication, collaboration and exchange of knowledge’

Sultan Al Qahtani, the Maintenance Support Programmes team leader, highlighted that among the most important features of the Unit 1 journey was the harmony between the teams from more than 50 nationalities. Every day, Emirati talents work side by side with international nuclear experts at the Barakah plant.

“Since the beginning of the development of the Barakah plant, we have worked with certified from across the world. We have completed advanced training programmes in the UAE and abroad. What was impressive was the communication, collaboration and exchange of knowledge and experience between the teams. During all the phases of development of Unit 1 — from construction to operations — everyone worked with a great sense of responsibility. We had one goal: To develop and implement a pioneering project that is the first of its kind in the country and the region,” Al Qahtani said.

Strategic vision of UAE’s wise leadership

“There is no feeling like being part of writing a new chapter in our nation’s history. Our work has enabled the plant to provide clean electricity round the clock, preventing millions of tonnes of carbon emissions and driving us on the road to achieving Net Zero by 2050. The most exciting part about all of this is that Barakah is only the beginning,” he said.

The success of the plant demonstrates the strategic vision of the UAE’s wise leadership, which has built a geopolitical asset that guarantees energy security for the next 60 years, while driving sustainable development in a world that is witnessing constant change.

Clean-energy certification

ENEC is now poised for the next ten years and beyond as the electricity generated from this plant allows the UAE to export gas instead of using it to generate power, as well as sustainably power companies through clean-energy certification so that they may access green financing. More broadly, ENEC is now poised to expand into other clean-energy areas such as hydrogen and Small Modular Reactors, as well as support the development of other sectors, including agriculture, space exploration and medicine.

Sat, 30 Jul 2022 02:22:00 -0500 Gulf News Report en text/html https://gulfnews.com/uae/barakah-is-just-the-beginning-say-emirati-personnel-as-they-look-back-at-journey-so-far-1.89338766
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Killexams : Project Management Institute Announces 2022 Future 50 List Celebrating 50 Young Rising Leaders Transforming the World through Projects

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From using drones and data to eliminate plastic pollution, to ensuring a new generation of leaders have a voice in government, the 2022 cohort of changemakers are making the world a better place

PHILADELPHIA — Today, Project Management Institute (PMI) announced its third annual Future 50 list, which features 50 rising leaders using bold and innovative thinking to transform the world through notable projects. The 50 standout project leaders, highlighted in a new digital experience on PMI.org, represent a new generation of fearless changemakers dedicated to forging a better tomorrow. Honorees include groundbreaking achievements from people across many industries and countries, including young technology innovator Kelly Yang, PMP from Google, and government youth advocate Shamma Al Mazrui, from the UAE Ministry of Culture and Youth.

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As much as global megatrends – such as the climate crisis; digital disruption; and civil, civic, and equality movements – create a massive impact on society, they also create implications for projects and the profession of project management. Projects are how individuals, organizations, and entire societies are mitigating the impact of these global megatrends, which puts immense pressure on those leading projects. Even as individuals strive for a balance between the many worlds we live in — virtual and physical, personal and public — the 2022 Future 50 honorees have risen to the challenge of making a new and better reality for all.

“In a world filled with rapid technological advances, demographic shifts, and the resulting complexities of globalization, this year’s Future 50 list is a testament to how the next generation is driving change,” said Michael DePrisco, Interim President and Chief Operating Officer at PMI. “These rising leaders exemplify our mission of making a difference around the world through projects, and we are proud to tell the story of their impact on society.”

This year’s Future 50 honorees were selected from hundreds of nominations submitted from around the world. The final list represents a full spectrum of regions, industries, and achievements in the Project Economy – one in which people have the skills and capabilities they need to turn ideas into reality. While some honorees are Project Management Professional (PMP)® certification holders, others may not even describe themselves as project managers. What unites the Future 50 honorees is their commitment to projects, and how they are the foundation for positive impact today and tomorrow.

To read about what passions and missions drive the next generation of talent, visit PMI.org/Future50.

The 2022 Future 50 List includes:*

  • Alcides Cabral, PMI-ACP, PMI-RMP, PMP, Unitel, Sub-Saharan Africa
  • Alfonso de los Rios, Nowports, Latin America
  • Aliaa Ismail, Factum Foundation, Middle East
  • Anbang Jin, Schaeffler (Nanjing) Co. Ltd., China
  • Anna Luísa Beserra, Sustainable Development and Water for All, Latin America
  • Anna Nakajima, Coly Inc., Asia Pacific
  • Archana Parvathy, Bosch Global Software Technologies, South Asia
  • Asia Allen, Smith Gee Studio, North America
  • Azeez Gupta, Rocket Learning, South Asia
  • Beatie Wolfe, North America
  • Bismack Biyombo, Bismack Biyombo Foundation, Sub-Saharan Africa
  • Bolor-Erdene Battsengel, Ministry of Digital Development and Communications of Mongolia, Asia Pacific
  • Catherine Nakalembe, PhD, NASA Harvest, North America
  • Charles Forte, Rocco Forte Hotels, Europe
  • Chidiebere Ibe, Journal of Global Neurosurgery, Sub-Saharan Africa
  • Christian Leke Achaleke, Local Youth Corner Cameroon, Sub-Saharan Africa
  • Damilola Olokesusi, Shuttlers Metropolitan Mobility Co. Ltd., Sub-Saharan Africa
  • Daniel Metzler, Isar Aerospace, Europe
  • David Python, Cariuma, Latin America
  • Dunola Oladapo, Luton Lights, Europe
  • Ellie Mackay, Ellipsis Earth, Europe
  • Facundo Carrillo, PhD, Sigmind, Latin America
  • Garvita Gulhati, Why Waste?, South Asia
  • Hamilton Bennett, Moderna, North America
  • Ilona Laskowska, Arup, Europe
  • Jack Irving, Jack Irving Studio, Europe
  • Jamie Cerexhe, Mastt, Asia Pacific
  • Josh Wardle, Mschf, North America
  • Kathy Johnston, Mirzam, Middle East
  • Kelly Yang, PMP, Google, North America
  • Khalid Mahmood Al Marzouqi, PMI-RMP, PMP, PfMP, Prime Minister’s Office, Kingdom of Bahrain, Middle East
  • Lisa Alcindor, PhD, U.S. Air Force, North America
  • Liz Chicaje Churay, Latin America
  • Lovy Bhatia, PMP, Airbnb, South Asia
  • Lucile Hamon, Backacia, Europe
  • Marcos Zanon, NotCo, Latin America
  • Michelle Egger, Biomilq, North America
  • Min Jiang, China State Construction E-Commerce Co., Ltd., China
  • Mizuki Nakajima, Coly Inc., Asia Pacific
  • Naomi Osaka, Play Academy, North America
  • Nick Molnar, Afterpay, Asia Pacific
  • Rayner Loi, Lumitics, Asia Pacific
  • RJ Scaringe, PhD, Rivian, North America
  • Sahra Sahibi, Deutsche Börse Group, Europe
  • Shahad Alazzaz, Azaz Architects, Middle East
  • Shamma Al Mazrui, UAE Ministry of Culture and Youth, Middle East
  • Suguru Endo, PhD, NTT Computer & Data Science Laboratories, Asia Pacific
  • Yamini Bhat, Vymo, South Asia
  • Zeng Fan, PMP, China Petroleum Engineering & Construction Corp., China
  • Zoya Lytvyn, Osvitoria, Europe

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*All product names, logos, and brands are the property of their respective owners

About Project Management Institute (PMI)

Project Management Institute (PMI) is the leading professional association for project management, and the authority for a growing global community of millions of project professionals and individuals who use project management skills. Collectively, these professionals and “changemakers” consistently create better outcomes for businesses, community and society worldwide.

PMI empowers people to make ideas a reality. Through global advocacy, networking, collaboration, research, and education, PMI prepares organizations and individuals at every stage of their career journey to work smarter so they can drive success in a world of change.

Building on a proud legacy dating to 1969, PMI is a not-for-profit, for-purpose organization working in nearly every country around the world to advance careers, strengthen organizational success, and enable project professionals and changemakers with new skills and ways of working to maximize their impact. PMI offerings include globally recognized standards, certifications, online courses, thought leadership, tools, digital publications, and communities.

Visit us at www.PMI.org, https://www.linkedin.com/company/projectmanagementinstitute, https://www.facebook.com/PMInstitute, and on Twitter @PMInstitute.

View source version on businesswire.com: https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20220712005826/en/

Contacts

MaryKate Dougherty
External Communications Specialist
MaryKate.Dougherty@pmi.org

#distro

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