Executive Summary "Your Name Here" Computers is proposing to deliver a comprehensive solution to the Ajax Computer Company both to address your immediate needs as well as to provide a platform for future development....
Executive Summary Within our organization we have a group of Network Consulting Engineers (NCEs) that provide Planning, Design, Implementation, and Operational (PDIO) services to contracted enterprise and service provider clients....
46. The review of President Clinton's proclamations and executive orders and the text in this section of the Memorandum were a collaborative effort by several scholars at The Heritage Foundation, including substantial contributions by Angela Antonelli, Dan Fisk, Mark Wilson, and Christopher Summers.
45. Since the formation of the National Security Council (NSC), American Presidents frequently have issued directives through the NSC to direct their foreign policy agenda. Although these directives are not counted as executive orders, their effect can be the same. Different Administrations have given such directives different names: NSC policy papers (Truman and Eisenhower), National Security Action Memoranda (Kennedy and Johnson), National Security Decision Memoranda (Nixon), Presidential Directives (Carter), National Security Decision Directives (Reagan), National Security Directives (George H. W. Bush), and Presidential Decision Directives (Clinton). No matter what their name, these presidential directives are usually classified, and Congress is rarely notified of their existence, although there is some precedent for providing copies or briefings when specifically requested.
23. For a thoughtful discussion of what Congress can and cannot do to limit the President's executive order powers, see testimony of Douglas R. Cox, Principal Deputy Assistant Attorney General, U.S. Department of Justice, 1992-1993, before the Subcommittee on the Legislative and Budget Process, Committee on Rules, U.S. House of Representatives, 106th Cong., 2nd Sess., October 27, 1999.
Monsanto Company-Before you submit the final version of your Strategic Management Plan, the last piece you need to create is an Executive Summary. This should be the first page in the final version of your plan. It’s meant to be something that an executive could quickly read in order to get a basic understanding of the overall strategic management plan. Due to its purpose, the executive summary should be a thorough and concise summary clearly depicting the content of the plan. Give an overview of the goal you’re trying to accomplish, any major findings in your research, the reasoning behind the goal, and any major obstacles you foresee. It should be treated as a document ready to be turned into an executive director, board of advisors, investor, etc. Therefore, format and style (presentation) is very important.
LDR 635 In addition to a formal paper, formatted in APA style, each student is expected to prepare an electronic presentation (PowerPoint) featuring an executive summary of the key points of their final project comparing both higher education institution. In your textbook- Handbook of Practical program and evaluation, see page 617 for tips on preparing Overhead and handouts by Wholey et al (2010). Thank you. Click Order now to have a similar paper completed for you by our team of Experts.
1. Write an executive summary of your marketing plan.
2. Provide the company’s mission statement and company introduction.
3. Provide the company’s branding, pricing, and distribution plan.
4. Provide the IMC and customer satisfaction plan.
5. Provide the following information about the marketing strategies:
a. Discuss the company’s competitors, and its strengths and weaknesses.
b. Determine the differentiation strategy in relation to the closest competitor.
c. Explain whether the company’s intention is to be a leader or follower within the industry.
d. Assess the macro-environmental issues (legal, technological, social, and economic) trends with which the company must operate.
e. Identify the most significant trend to impact the business and discuss how the company intends to minimize or capitalize on this trend.
6. Support your marketing plan with at least ten (10) reference sources that discuss the nature of the assignment.
you will select a program, quality improvement initiative, or other project from your place of employment. Assume you are presenting this program to the board for approval of funding. Write an executive summary to present to the board, from which they will make their decision to fund your program or project. The summary should include:
This executive summary will recap the situation; formulate conclusions, and present recommendations for actions to be taken to remedy the obstacles that are evident.
In 1993, President Clinton urged Congress to enact a statute that would prohibit employers from hiring permanent replacements for workers who are on strike. The right to hire such permanent replacement workers was firmly established in the National Labor Relations Act (NLRA) and in decisions of the U.S. Supreme Court. Congress refused to authorize the change in law in 1993-1994. Shortly after Republicans gained control of Congress in 1995, the President issued Executive Order 12954 in an attempt to achieve through executive fiat what he could not achieve through legislation. Clinton claimed authority under the Federal Property and Administrative Services Act (the "Procurement Act") to require all large government contractors, which employed roughly 22 percent of the Labor force, to agree not to hire permanent replacements for lawfully striking employees.
The United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit unanimously overturned the executive order and the implementing regulations that had been issued by the Secretary of Labor. The court first determined that it had jurisdiction over the case despite what the court described as President Clinton's "breathtakingly broad claim of non-reviewability of presidential actions." In short, the court said that it did not have to defer to the President's claim that he was acting pursuant to lawful authority under the Procurement Act. On the merits, the court ruled that since the NLRA "undoubtedly" grants an employer the right to hire permanent replacements for striking workers, it would not read the general purposes of the Procurement Act as trumping this specific right of employers. The court distinguished Executive Order 11246 (which guaranteed equal employment opportunities) and Executive Order 12092 (which restricted wage increases for government contractors) as not being in conflict with any other statute.