Change Management @ CIT November 18, 2014

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Change Management @ CIT November 18, 2014 - Description

Geoffrey Marsh. Lead, Change & Problem Management, CIT Operations. Rex . Ordiales. CIT Change Manager, CIT Operations. The Road We Travelled. In 2010, CIT identified Change Management as a center-wide priority.. ID: 670436 Download Presentation

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Change Management @ CIT November 18, 2014




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Presentations text content in Change Management @ CIT November 18, 2014

Slide1

Change Management @ CITNovember 18, 2014

Geoffrey Marsh

Lead, Change & Problem Management, CIT Operations

Rex

Ordiales

CIT Change Manager, CIT Operations

Slide2

The Road We TravelledIn 2010, CIT identified Change Management as a center-wide priority.

Drivers included:

Unintended consequences of change.

Money spent because of Service Outages.Center-wide ITIL Assessment

Slide3

Initial State

Each CIT division had its own processes, some have more than one process depending on which branch is doing the work. Each division also had different approaches to communications about change, and how their change processes interface with other processes/mandates such as EPLC

.

Slide4

Things We are Very Afraid ofLoss of control (lack of trust)

Other organizations voting on their changes without sufficient knowledge.

Additional overhead.

Rollout delays.Inability to act quickly in an emergency.Proliferation of meetings.Scope creep.

Slide5

VIVA LA RESISTANCESending wrong/insufficient staff to working group meetings.

Challenging the group’s right to exist, charter, and/or scope of operation.

Claiming that Change Management was already covered by the CIT EPLC implementation, that their organization already did Change Management sufficiently, or that existing meetings already served as a CIT Change Advisory Board/equivalent.

Waiting until the process was nearing approval to raise a variety of issues, forcing the group to re-hash the process multiple times.Multiple other resistive tactics

.

Slide6

Initial ApproachEach division was to promote changes that are deemed to be high-impact to a central CAB which reviews the changes to ensure there will be no undesirable consequences.

Quick Win, Fast Results.

Use current processes, minimal overhead

Little or no time delay.

Slide7

Let’s Try Again

The initial approach kicked off in July 2011. For many of the same reasons we struggled to get the process stood up, the first attempt faltered.

In 2012 we rolled out a modified version of the process wherein the divisions simply posted their maintenances on the release calendar and the CAB reviewed the calendar. This worked a little better but still had issues.

Slide8

The Continuing Crisis

Despite the process changes, problems continued:

Lack of management support.

Changes not being submitted“Cowboys & Heroes” culture.

General apathy

As a result, change-related problems/outages continued unabated

Slide9

Episode IV: A New Hope

In 2013, CIT began a new program of Integrated Operations which had strong management support and new leadership.

In early 2014 a brand new Change Management process was implemented across CIT

.

Slide10

Revised ProcessThe new Change Management process emphasized the following:

Standardization and rigor

Enforced deadlines

Both executive and technical staff in attendance at weekly CAB meetings.Testing by customers after the completion of work

.

Slide11

Success . . . with challengesThe number one reason for success is the extent of management support, and the willingness to outright reject changes which fail to follow the process. This got word out fast.

That said, the pockets of apathy and old behavior continue(d) to crop up and are dealt with accordingly.

Slide12

The CIT Change Management Process

Slide13

Information Flow

Slide14

Overall CIT Change Management Process

Slide15

Types of ChangesNormal Changes

A Normal Change

is a regular request that goes through the full review and approval process

.Emergency Changes

An Emergency Change

involves a current or impending system outage requiring immediate response.

Accelerated

Changes

An Accelerated Change

is an expedited change which is not an emergency, but due to customer

needs, it

cannot meet the schedule constraints of a Normal Change. 

Standard

Changes

A Standard Change

is a pre-approved, routine, low-risk change with documented steps, test plan, and rollback plan.  


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