Contact Us | Print Page | Sign In
Message From The Chair
Blog Home All Blogs
The IMC USA Chair & CEO periodically reports on the state of the Institute, including new benefits to members, strategic affiliations with other organizations, business issues affecting the consulting profession, member accomplishments, chapter activities, and activities of the International Council of Management Consulting Institutes (ICMCI).


Search all posts for:   


Top tags: CMC  IMC  IMC USA  Certified Management Consultant  management consulting  Management Consultant  Chair  Consulting  Ethics  Conference  Confab  Drumm McNaughton  Grow!  IMC USA Chair  Institute of Management Consultants  consultant  Don Matheson  Leadership  Code of Ethics  Juan Negroni  membership  David Norman  ICMCI  imcusa  national conference  Academy  Certification  Clint Burdett  Confab 2011 

Memorial Day and Confab

Posted By David T. Norman FIMC CMC-AF, Monday, May 30, 2011
It's Memorial Day morning and probably like most of us, my wife and I will spend the day with friends, chill-out, work in the yard and I may try to fix an electrical gremlin in my 1981 pickup. As you go through your day, enjoy your time however you have it planned.

From an editorial in today's Charlotte Observer, "But just for a few minutes, ... remember why there is a Memorial Day. Pay homage to the more than 650,000 U.S. service members who've died during combat since the American Revolution. Acknowledge the millions who have defended -- and still do defend -- our freedoms here and abroad. Without their commitment, dedication and sacrifice, celebrating a holiday with joy and confidence wouldn't be possible." It's the least we can do. And, if are a veteran or have a family member/loved one in the service, please feel free to leave a comment below as to what Memorial Day means to you. We would like hearing from you.

SAVE THE DATES:  October 22-24, 2011.  

Planning for CONFAB, IMC’s national conference, is well under way.  A record number of 90 speaker submissions was received and 24 sessions have been selected.  You can keep up to date on what’s happening at Confab by checking out the newly designed website,

Confab continues to be the professional consultants’ community with a mission to share, learn and connect with others of like mind.   Responding to feedback, Confab has found a new home at The Atlantis Casino Resort Spa, a state-of-the-art, four-star property in the heart of the Reno Tahoe Sierras. October is the perfect time to visit Lake Tahoe, one of the great wonders of the world and only a spectacular 45 minute drive from your hotel.  

This year’s Confab committee is one of the most experienced, seeking to make this year’s conference the best experience ever.  Also new this year are special programs and tours for companions.  Registration has already started (I’m one of those already registered) and I encouraged you to do the same. 

Stay tuned,

My best,


Tags:  Confab  Confab 2011  IMC  Management Consulting 

Share |
PermalinkComments (1)

Am I Preaching to the Choir?

Posted By David T. Norman FIMC CMC-AF, Thursday, May 26, 2011
Over the last three days I received a number of missives regarding my past Message From the Chair, Amorality or Ethics – The Choice is Yours (May 22). 

Two in particular stand out; both are from people I trust.  One said, paraphrasing, "stop wasting time on blogging,” yet the other said, ".. keep blogging and telling the story.”  Ah, what to do?

The answer seems easy – in deference to the first trusted individual, part of leadership’s role is to be a spokesperson for the organization, and, accordingly, I’ll keep telling IMC USA’s story.  It’s a good story to tell, particularly in today’s business environment when ethics lapses in our industry make the mainstream press.

On May 25, Mick James wrote an article ( for entitled, "Can We Trust Our Consultants?” in which he also used McKinsey & Co.’s Gupta situation to raise the question of "outside validation” in a very well worded article.  Quoting excerpts from Mick James:

"I believe this sort of exercise [DTN Note: using IMC (Britain) Code of Ethics to discuss ethics dilemmas], and particularly the reference to some sort of external structure, is vital. You don’t really need a very sophisticated moral compass to tell you what’s going on when someone stuffs a brown paper envelope full of cash in your pocket and you hand over an illicitly copied file. But you do need to be able to tell your clients and the world at large in very explicit terms that you run an organisation where not only is unethical behaviour not tolerated, but that the sort of self-questioning and education that underpins good practice is actively encouraged."

"Just like statements of corporate social responsibility and environmental concern, this sort of claim increasingly requires outside validation. Many consultancy firms have values statements that go far beyond anything any professional body could require of an industry as a whole. But on their own they are frankly as useful as a note from your mum saying you’re the handsomest boy in the school. …

"Subjecting yourself to external rules and constraints goes against the grain for consultants: they like to do their own thing, because they always believe they can do it better. But now that a cloud hangs over the industry, more needs to be done. Consultancy doesn’t need to be leaned up, but it needs to be seen to be clean: ironically, we can only assure others that we will respect their confidentiality if we are more transparent ourselves.”

Our tagline is Setting the Standard in Excellence and Ethics in Consulting and its impact is not to be underestimated.  I strongly believe that the greater business environment, unconsciously and perhaps unknowingly, is in great need of a front-runner in consulting excellence and ethics – the external validation (with external adjudication) that James wrote about.  Your association is uniquely positioned -- no one other than IMC USA owns this space, in fact, we are an association of professional, competent and ethical consultants; we all subscribe to the same code of ethics -- something to be proud of, I think.  In addition, we are the sole certifying body of management consultants in the U.S. and are an ISO/IEC accrediting body.

Am I preaching to the choir?  And, is Mick James doing the same?  I can’t speak for him, but I can say that, first, we have moved this Message from the Chair in front of the members-only firewall, and, second, that so far there are some 4,300 RSS feeds.  I don’t feel I am speaking only to IMC USA members; rather, there’s a larger audience perhaps listening in.   And, pass it on to others who may want to have Jame's "outside validation" of adherence to a Code of Ethics.

Stay tuned,

My best,


Tags:  Ethics  IMC USA  Mick James 

Share |
PermalinkComments (4)

Amorality or Ethics -- the Choice is Yours

Posted By David T. Norman FIMC CMC-AF, Sunday, May 22, 2011
Is the Industry at the Intersection of Amorality and Ethics?

First, the dilemma. An associate and a friend chided me about posting too often to the Message From the Chair out of concern for over-populating your inbox with announcements of the most current post. I took the concern to heart and vowed to not post as often.

Well, until there was a confluence to two events: (1) hearing our guest speaker, Jenny Sutton, at the recent Leadership Summit, and (2) Consulting Magazine's current review in Book It! of Extract Value from Consultants, the new book by Sutton and her husband, Gordon Perchthold.  [Note: I referred to the book in my previous blog.]. The review of the book took a Q&A format and several of the authors' responses struck me. Excerpting just one for this Message From the Chair:

"Consulting: Do you think the consulting profession has lost its way over the past few decades, either from an ethical standpoint or a performance standpoint? It's certainly taken its share of black eyes."

"Perchthold: First of all, you called it a profession and it's not a profession, actually. It had aspirations of being a profession at one point, but it never got there. It doesn't support an industry certification of basic competence. So, it's moved from an industry with aspirations of being a profession to being a glorified packaged marketing machine."

[DTN Note: The authors are primarily addressing the larger firms who left IMC USA a couple decades ago to promote their own 'brands.' Further, the authors' contention is that the larger firms are more concerned with their big-name brand, their 'leveraging' staff (e.g., pyramid scheme) and pushing their own services than 'solving client problems.']

Further, there's the in The Washington Post, May 17, 2011, about Rajat Gupta and the SEC administrative order against him -- which alleges that Gupta, while Managing Director of McKinsey & Co., provided inside information to hedge fund billionaire Raj Rajaratnam, "the central figure in the biggest crackdown on insider trading in U.S. history." Yikes; the Managing Director of one of the most venerable consulting firms facing what appears to be a major breach of ethics.

So, go with me:
  • Imagine a 'Wild-West' world, if you will, where nothing matters but the current revenue and near-term bookings; a world where the firms, in the words of Perchthold and Sutton, ".. are coming to clients and almost inventing problems to solve and sell."
  • Imagine the impact of potentially failed projects (and some real) and the resulting litigation and the tarnished reputations.
  • Imagine the money being paid to defend the accusations and to publicly repair reputations.

Imagine? You don't have to do so; it's real and it's happening now.

But, it doesn't have to be.

At the intersection of amorality, "Wild-West" practices, and Ethics one is faced with a choice -- do I do what is good and right, or do I make the decision that is counter? The choice, at least to our members, is not only real but also easy.

We are the sole certifying body for management consultants and, pertinently, the certification is based on consulting competencies and ethics. Check out our competency framework if you wish to learn more about consulting competencies. And, check out our tagline -- Setting the Standard in Excellence and Ethics in Consulting. And, to add a great measure of credibility, your organization is now an ISO/IEC 17024 accrediting body. (Subject of a future Message From The Chair.)

Our members are part of a self-regulated body, who each subscribe to our Code of Ethics, and voluntarily submit to ethics adjudication. Accordingly, I am proud of each of you -- the professional management consultants who do believe in excellence, consulting competence and ethics.

Then imagine, if you will, a business world, where all professional management consultants, whether in large firms, mid-sized boutique firms, or solo practitioners, subscribe to a voluntary Code of Ethics -- the same Code of Ethics, that if adhered to, would have helped a number of the firms self-absorbed by their brand avoid some of the current legal problems and tarnished reputations.

And, if you are a buyer of consulting services, why not ask if your consultant subscribes and adheres to an industry-wide Code of Ethics? What's the harm in asking; the answer may surprise you.

Alignment with and support of a self-regulating Code of Ethics will actually enhance your professional reputation and brand. Try it; you'll like it.

Stay tuned,

My best,


Tags:  CMC  Ethics  IMC USA  Management Consulting  McKinsey & Co.  The Washington Post 

Share |
PermalinkComments (7)

What is a Leadership Summit?

Posted By David T. Norman FIMC CMC-AF, Thursday, May 19, 2011

In the previous Message from the Chair [note: link to the previous one, please], explained, albeit briefly, how this role is a pay-back for Nat Hill’s pay-forward and how a mentor in a leadership position can set a career path in motion.

This next short series of the Message from the Chair addresses leadership – the leadership of IMC USA and the results of the Leadership Summit in Chicago, May 5 and 6th, 2011 and some of it comes from the comments I made opening the session.

For the last several years we have held a Chapter Leadership Summit which has been attended by approximately 25 – 45 members of the leadership across IMC USA. This year, in that fashion, was no different. However, this day and one-half meeting was about asking questions and listening, not telling. The sessions were devoted to the leaders I First, notice the nuance in the name change -- in previous years this was the Chapter Leadership Summit; this year it was the Leadership Summit and this shift was not an oversight, but rather intentional. Things are changing and so must we – we must build engaged communities of consultants, whether it is a chapter, a special interest group or any community of like-minded consultants. This summit was devoted to building engaged communities.

During our sessions, an analogy of IMC USA started to be honed by attendees. Juan C. Mendez, an At-Large member from Weston, Florida, drew a health-club analogy and Mike Sarlitto, from Chicago, honed (only in the way an experienced business development consultant could) the message (more on the analogy and its applicability to our current situation in the next Message from the Chair). Most of the discussions on Thursday were about communities and how they are created (again, stay tuned).

On Friday, the participants had three speakers. First off was a workshop by Jack Altschuler on his Fully Alive Leadership. This was an animated, entertaining and engaging workshop about "how we show up with others and how they are impacted so that they want to give their best, their A-game.” His Eleven Principles of Fully Alive Leadership proved to be a exclamation mark on Thursday’s community-building conversations. It is, after all about leadership.

The mid-morning speaker was Jenny Sutton, who co-authored (with her husband, Gordon Perchthold) a book, Extract Value from Consultants. Each has extensive background in consulting and wrote the book, not about consultants, but for clients and how clients can get more through their consultants. Her comments regarding the differences between perceptions of clients and consultants on success of projects were particularly enlightening. Finally, Jess Scheer from Kennedy Information’s Consulting Magazine talked about current and future trends in the consulting profession and how they affect your consulting business and the marketplace.

Thanks go to all the participants and to Judith Light, whose design was derived from Peter Block's ( Flawless Consulting) book, Community: A Structure of Belonging, is greatly appreciated. The whole process has reminded me, a question is more powerful than an answer. Stay tuned.

My best,


Tags:  CMC  Consulting Magazine  Jack Altschuler  Jenny Sutton  Leadership  Management Consultant 

Share |
PermalinkComments (0)

What Got Me Here?

Posted By David T. Norman FIMC CMC-AF, Tuesday, May 17, 2011

In the first Message from the Chair Stepping Into the Hot Seat, I set the stage and commented on the whirlwind week I just experienced. But, what got me here in the first place, writing the fourth Message from the Chair?

In 1973, with a year and one-half old MBA, wife and two children, I was employed by a regional bank in management. Cool! Good gig. The trouble was, they found out I wasn’t a banker about a day or so before I found out I wasn’t going to be a banker. Fired, yikes. What now?

Doing a Yellow Pages search (remember Yellow Pages, don’t you?) for my next employment opportunity, I went shopping with my resume (no ‘’ then; just feet on the street) and, finally, was hired by an owner of a boutique management consulting firm. At the time, I knew him as an experienced management consultant who accepted my skill set (finance) but not either my competency or my comportment as a management consultant. Nonetheless, for the next eight years I was with the firm and helped the owner, together with others, grow it and serve some great clients in the Southeast. During my employment there he ‘hammered’ me on consulting competencies and ethics – drilled them into me as only an ex-Naval submariner could do. We traveled together, working with clients together, but mostly he tested and trained me. I was always under his watchful tutelage (err… control). He was, for me at the time, what every neophyte consultant hopes for – a true mentor.

As a result of his training and mentoring, I’ve been a management consultant for the past 38 years, have been a member of IMC USA since the early 80’s and earned my CMC in October, 1988.

What’s the link to now? As I remember, he was not only a founding father of an organization that ultimately was one that morphed into the current IMC USA but also a Certified Management Consultant (CMC). I have remained in our career mostly due to his strength of character and professionalism. Nathaniel Hill, thank you.

My volunteerism at both the Chapter level (Carolinas) and also National (three years on the Board) has been my pay-back to his pay-forward. What a role providence plays!

What’s your story? And, more importantly, what role do you play in the development of the next management consultant?  What's your pay-forward?

Next up, the Leadership Summit. Stay tuned.

My best,


Tags:  CMC  IMC USA 

Share |
PermalinkComments (3)

How Do You Deal With Discomfort?

Posted By David T. Norman FIMC CMC-AF, Sunday, May 15, 2011
Commenting on my previous blog which discussed ethics,, Jennifer Leake, a fellow CMC from the Southeast, raised a thought-provoking question.

First, as background, her comment was about how (and I'm paraphrasing her) consultants when they get together invariably share stories of their work with clients and, all too often, share the client's name and, perhaps, even references to the problem. Jennifer said, appropriately, that such sharing made her 'uncomfortable' and then asked, "How can one tactfully share this discomfort with a fellow consultant?"

She has, once again, caused me to think about our Code of Ethics. Take again #5.0, as quoted in the previous Message From the Chair, and excerpting, " ... I will treat appropriately all confidential client information that is not public knowledge, take reasonable steps to prevent it from access by unauthorized people ... "

My personal take on this is simply not to share private information. Since becoming a CMC in 1988, I have taken an easy stance on this -- I don't share. Take (my much dated) website, for example, I have no client names, logos or anything identifiable listed. I do have testimonials, but not only do I have their permission but also the client names have been simplified (for example, Steve B) with only a generic industry name. This practice allows me to tell prospects that I will also keep our relationship confidential. But, that's the way I deal with the public side of confidentiality. With that being said, I know some of my peers will post client names, logos, and testimonials with written permission.

But, that didn't address Jennifer's question: "How can one tactfully share this discomfort with a fellow consultant?" I have my ways (e.g., I'm pretty upfront with them), but let's ask our members to help Jennifer, and, indeed, all of us in IMC USA.

So, here's the scenario -- you are in a meeting (such as a Chapter meeting) with other fellow consultants and one begins to address a client problem he/she is working on and, in the process, is using personal names, situations, and problems in quite some detail You become uncomfortable as you listen.

Comment, please, on 'how you would tactfully share this discomfort with a fellow consultant?' Let's create a conversation folks (and let's not make it a discussion on the Code of Ethics language or intent, rather about answering this other important question). Stay tuned, My best, David

Tags:  Code of Ethics  confidentiality  Ethics 

Share |
PermalinkComments (6)

Where Have All the Ethics Gone?

Posted By David T. Norman FIMC CMC-AF, Friday, May 13, 2011

Even though in my previous blog I promised to address How I Got Here, I’m changing that due to some very recent news.

On May 11, 2011, The New York Times published an article by entitled, Next Up, A Crackdown on Outside-Expert Firms, and while it wasn’t specifically about management consulting firms, it does raise serious ethical questions in a number of arenas. At this moment, I am humming Peter, Paul and Mary’s song, "Where Have All the Flowers Gone?” substituting ethics for flowers. If you know it (or admit you are old enough to remember it), hum along as you read.

Robert Weisberg, a professor of criminal law at Stanford, was quoted in the article, "If this little industry [ed: the outside-expert network] is to survive, it’s going to have to glow with virtue, which means a lot of self-regulation.”

It is my opinion, supported by research (see, for example, Gallup’s 2008 Nurses Shine While Bankers Slump Ethics Ratings), that ethics, for a number of professions, is slumping, "..the 12% very high/high honesty and ethics ratings for business executives … is a record low for that profession.” The rating did improve somewhat in the most recent survey (to 15%) by Gallup. [Note: Management consulting, as a profession, was not in the survey.]

As a member of IMC USA you pledge in writing to abide by our Code of Ethics and voluntarily agree to be self-disciplined. Take a moment, click the link, and look at the Code. Now think about the predicament that the New York Times article addressed about the outside-expert network industry. What if members of that industry subscribed to such a Code of Ethics? Take #5.0, for example, "I will treat appropriately all confidential client information that is not public knowledge, take reasonable steps to prevent it from access by unauthorized people, and will not take advantage of proprietary or privileged information, either for use by myself, the client's firm, or another client, without the client's permission.” Would that industry and some of its leaders be in a much better place now? I think so.

So, as I keep humming my "Where Have All the Ethics Gone?” tune, I am convinced that the ethics reside, at least for the management consulting industry, within our membership and our adherence to the Code of Ethics, which forms our backbone. And, this makes me proud. Thank you.

Remember our tagline, Setting the Standard for Excellence and Ethics in Consulting.

Stay Tuned,

My best,


This post has not been tagged.

Share |
PermalinkComments (11)

Stepping Into the Hot Seat

Posted By David T. Norman FIMC CMC-AF, Wednesday, May 11, 2011

It’s been a whirlwind over the past week. It started with the Leadership Summit in Chicago on Thursday and Friday, which had great participant energy and engagement and several inspirational and informative speakers. Friday was also about the Annual Meeting of the Membership and the installation of Directors, Officers and the new Chair, me. Saturday, the new and existing Board members had a day-long meeting, one of about four to five we have during the year. Finally, on Saturday, several of us were off to Toronto for an ICMCI America’s Hub meeting.

Over the next series of blogs (aka, Message from the Chair) I will not only update you as to the results of these events but also to share my vision of the future.

But, first, a big Thanks to the membership. The Board you have elected (more in a later blog) is an extremely well-balanced, thoughtful and diligent one. The individual members of the Board demonstrated a commitment to you, the member of IMC USA, and a belief in both the Institute and, indeed, the management consulting profession as a whole. You elected a great slate of Board members which complement the existing members.

And, second, as we progress on our journey together, reach out to me, or for that matter, any member of the Board, with ideas, suggestions, and possibilities. We are open to the conversations that follow.

The next blog will to put a background on the ‘why I am here.’ Stay tuned.

My best,


This post has not been tagged.

Share |
PermalinkComments (7)

CMC Event in Orlando

Posted By Drumm McNaughton FIMC, Tuesday, April 19, 2011
Question? -- "What happens when you bring 25 experienced consultants together for a planning meeting?"    

Answer -- A palpable level of energy, and a drive to accomplish something of value. 

Several months ago, a National Board member, Jack Veale, sought to bring CMCs together for a planning meeting, and on March 30 - April 1, 25 CMCs got together help realize the vision of strengthening the CMC community. 

The day and one-half planning session, in Orlando, Florida, was facilitated by Jack and designed to provide not only information about the CMC value proposition, but also movement toward planning for a future series of CMC meetings.  

Most of the energy in the room was centered around discussions regarding the CMC value, what it means and how its brand promise can be further honed.  The participants, all CMCs, primarily focused their discussion on (a) ideas to improve and market the CMC, (b) using the CMC to get new clients and open new markets, (c) ensuring that the CMC is known as a differentiator in the marketplace.  There were breakout sessions designed to 'flesh-out' these, and other ideas.  The information developed on the CMC brand is being used by the national Marketing Committee which has the responsibility for further our brand and marketing efforts.  

Another portion of the planning meeting was designed to explore the next steps to a creating a larger (perhaps 75 - 100 participants) event in the Fall, perhaps in the Chicago area.  

A final output was spontaneously developed by the CMCs: there was genuine interest in establishing a CMC Community, using the IMC USA website capabilities to bring experienced consultants together, further strengthening their bonds and sense of connectivity.   

Thanks go to Jack Veale for kicking off this idea and starting a sustainable towards community and branding.  Thanks also go to the 25 CMCs who gave up their time away from their practices to participate in this planning effort.   

This post has not been tagged.

Share |
PermalinkComments (8)

Education, Visibility and Protecting the Brand, and International Initiatives

Posted By Drumm McNaughton FIMC, Friday, January 28, 2011
In my previous blog I shared some of our successes in communicating our value proposition to the consulting community which raises the value of our membership and certification.  Today I will share several more successes we've had over the past months.  

Member Education

Being the founder of the Academy for Professional Development when Baldwin Tom CMC® was the Chair of IMCUSA, member education is one of the things that is near and dear to my heart.  Don Scellato, and Diane Borhani and her Academy team, have worked hard to round out the educational offerings we have to help our members raise their "game" to the next level, and many kudos for this go to them for their efforts.  Some of the things we've instituted / improved upon in the past couple of years include:
Education Outreach to the Profession

The excellent reputation of our educational offerings is getting out, and it resulted in our offering our Essentials course last year to a mid-size consultancy.  This was done in a 3-day face-to-face session in the DC area, and following the training, four of their consultants successfully completed the certification process and were awarded their CMC®!

Raising the Visibility of IMC and the CMC®

In a previous blog I discussed our earning ISO 17024:2003 certification for our CMC® certification process.  We celebrated that achievement with a national PR campaign, and received recognition from multiple sources, both print and web. 
  • As part of that, we had designated "media spokespeople" across the country who reached out to help get more publicity and raise the visibility of the CMC®

Protecting the Brand

Having an outstanding brand such as the CMC®­ isn't enough - we need to take steps to protect it.  Among the things we have done over the past year is:
  • Pursued registration of the Certified Management Consultant™ certification with the USPTO (United States Patent and Trademark Office). 
    • As you may recall, we registered the CMC® in 2002 with the USPTO, and thus can use the ® with the CMC. 
    • Our petition for registering Certified Management Consultant™ has been favorably received by the USPTO, and we expect to have it registered early this year.  As such, we will be able to use the ® with it as we do with the CMC®.
  • Trademarked the CMC Firm™ and Certified Management Consulting Firm™ certifications.
International Presence

Many of our consultants work internationally, and for them, their CMC® is recognized in 48 countries across the globe through our affiliation with the International Council of Management Consulting Institutes (ICMCI). 

Some of you know that I am the Lead Trustee to ICMCI, and I have been working hard on the international level to raise IMC USA's stature as a leader in the global consulting community. 

In September, Clint Burdett and I attended the ICMCI Annual Meeting in Jordan, which was attended by representatives from over 40 member institutes / countries.  Many important issues were discussed there that have bearing on us as an Institute and you as consultants.  Some of those included:
  • IMC USA's CMC Firm™ certification has been adopted as one of the five strategic initiatives for ICMCI.
    • At the Jordan Meeting, I presented our CMC Firm™ process and standards which were well received by the over 40 countries in attendance. 
    • A task force has finalized the recognition of this, and I anticipate it be adopted globally in the next few months.
  • IMC USA has also taken a lead role in the ISO accreditation process, with Clint Burdett driving key initiative.  This involvement with the key players in the certification world further enhances IMC USA's standing as the standard bearer for consulting in the USA.
  • As part of our responsibilities to the global consulting community, we are helping consultants from other countries become certified, nurturing developing institutes, and training their leadership in the establishment and running of a quality certification program.
    • While in Jordan, Clint and I conducted certification panes for seven consultants from Kazakhstan and the Kyrgyz Republic with Nick Shepherd, the former National Certification Chair for the Canadian Association of Management Consultants, as well as conducted assessor training for the new institutes.
As you can see, we were very busy last year and over the past few years, but yet there is still more to be done.  In my next blog I will present some of our plans for 2011 and beyond.

Yours in consulting,

Drumm McNaughton, Ph.D., CMC®
Chair and CEO

Tags:  Academy for Professional Development  Baldwin Tom  Clint Burdett  CMC-Canada  Consultapalooza  Diane Borhani  Drumm McNaughton  Geoff Guilfoy  ICMCI  International Council of Management Consulting Ins  ISO  Kathie Nelson  Manola Robison  Nick Shepherd 

Share |
PermalinkComments (4)
Page 7 of 10
1  |  2  |  3  |  4  |  5  |  6  |  7  |  8  |  9  |  10