Management is about achieving objectives—be it at the enterprise, department, or individual level. It applies to life as well as business. It is a process—planning, organizing, acting, and controlling. It is a continuous cycle of processing input, taking action, collecting feedback, and repeating the process. “Nothing happens until something happens.” When the action significantly effects the organization, its people, it processes and its customers, it requires the specialized steps of Change Management. But management is more encompassing and requires more tools and skills than just Change Management. Management is not the same as supervision. Supervision may be involved in an individual's managerial role but, again, management is more encompassing.
While many modern day jobs do not involve overseeing the performance of subordinates, they do involve a high degree of individual authority and accountability pushing those jobs into the category of management. These are jobs where the individual must “manage” relationships with customers and with internally accessible resources and specialty areas to accomplish their assigned objectives. In order to do their job competently they must plan, organize, act, and control continuously processing input, taking action, collecting feedback, and repeating the process. Thus management concepts apply to these jobs as much as they do to those responsible for organizational groups, units, departments, divisions, companies, or broad based enterprises.
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