KeyLogic Blog

Learn more about the advances and expertise our KeyLogic team brings to their respective fields.

  • Strategic management

    How to Bring Budget Reporting Together with Strategic Planning

    Apr 06, 2016
    The release of the White House’s 2017 budget proposal has everyone talking about government finances. This year, it’s not just about the bottom line.
  • EVM

    Why Should a Project Manager Care About Earned Value?

    Dec 11, 2013
    In simplest terms, Earned Value Management (EVM) is a method of measuring project performance. There are many ways to measure performance, and EVM is a well-known, standard method, mandated in the case of many government projects.
  • Unlocking the Secrets of the Semicolon

    Dec 10, 2013
    In all my years of writing and reviewing communications products I have found that there is no punctuation mark more confusing to most writers than the semicolon. Conventional wisdom seems to be to avoid its use altogether in favor of breaking up long clauses or phrases into shorter sentences—and that would be a mistake. The semicolon is uniquely qualified for performing a number of very specific and important syntactical tasks and omitting it altogether limits the ways a writer can create—and a reader can perceive—written language.
  • Resume

    There is no such thing as the “Perfect Candidate”

    Dec 05, 2013
    If I had a dime for every time I heard “Find me the perfect candidate” or “I’m looking for the perfect candidate”, I’d be a rich man. When I got into recruiting 8 years ago, as a third party recruiter, I was taught from the very beginning that there is no such thing as the perfect candidate. It was hammered into my brain that you absolutely cannot make a candidate fit into a role/position.
  • Frustrated Assembly

    Keep the Peace With Well-Written User Guides

    Dec 03, 2013
    User guides explain how to do something, whether it is how to download a software program, perform a business task, or assemble a desk. They should be simple and easy to follow, and should never, ever be vague enough to cause a public disturbance worthy of a police investigation.