About
Project-based industries are poised for historic expansion and so is the need for technical project managers trained to lead complex software and hardware projects to completion.

In North America, the Project Management Institute expects more than 128,000 job openings for project managers (PMs) each year through 2030. Nearly 70% of organizations say they are placing a high priority on hiring PMs with technical skills.

If you’re ready to create clarity, work through challenges to find smart solutions, and lead the teams behind the scenes of software and hardware development, MIT xPRO's Technical Project Management program is for you.

Register for this informative webinar to learn more about the upcoming Professional Certificate in Technical Project Management program from MIT xPRO.
When
Wed, Jun 29, 2022 · 12:00 PM Eastern Time (US & Canada) (GMT -4:00)
Agenda
  • Hear from pioneering thought-leaders
  • Dive deeper into fascinating topics that are changing the world
  • Explore how our multifaceted learning approach will help you create lasting impact
  • ...and so much more!
Presenters
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Steven D. Eppinger
General Motors Leaders for Global Operations Professor, Professor of Management Science and Innovation, MIT Sloan
Steven Eppinger is Professor of Management Science and Innovation at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology Sloan School of Management where he holds the General Motors Leaders for Global Operations Chair. Prof. Eppinger teaches interdisciplinary courses at both the master's and executive levels in product design and innovation, engineering project management, and digital product management.

He is coauthor of the textbook Product Design and Development (McGraw-Hill). Now in its seventh edition, the text has been translated into several languages and used by hundreds of universities and hundreds of thousands of students.

Dr. Eppinger's research is applied to improving complex technical projects in a wide range of industries and is the basis of the book titled Design Structure Matrix Methods and Applications (MIT Press). His research contributes to fields ranging from project management and systems engineering to product development and product management. He is one of the most widely cited scholars in the engineering design and technical management disciplines.

Prof. Eppinger is the codirector of MIT’s master's degree programs in System Design and Management (SDM) and Integrated Design and Management (IDM). He served as Deputy Dean of the MIT Sloan School of Management for five years and has held a joint appointment at MIT in the Engineering Systems Division. He received S.B., S.M., and Sc.D. degrees from MIT's Department of Mechanical Engineering.
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Bryan R. Moser
Academic Director and Senior Lecturer, System Design and Management, MIT
Bryan’s work, teaching, and research focus on engineering teamwork for complex systems and model-based methods to improve the performance of teams. He oversees the education and research for the SDM degree offered jointly by MIT’s School of Engineering and Sloan School of Management. He is the lead instructor for the SDM core curriculum that integrates system architecture, systems engineering, and project management. He also teaches advanced courses on technical project teamwork and agent-based modeling. In addition, as Project Associate Professor and Director of Global Teamwork Lab at the University of Tokyo, he leads multidisciplinary research on complex sociotechnical systems. He regularly teaches project management at other universities across the globe.

Bryan has worked for 30 years in the industry; as a research engineer at the Basic Science Lab (A.I.) of Nissan Motor Company in Japan, for a decade as Sr. Research Engineer at United Technologies Corporation, and as founder and CEO of Global Project Design (GPD). He brings real-world experience in technology development, rollout, and sustainable operations in aerospace, automotive, heavy machinery, transportation, energy, telecom, and global services.

Moser received a bachelor’s in Computer Science and Engineering in 1987 and a Master of Science in Technology and Policy in 1989, both from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. His doctorate in 2012 is from the University of Tokyo, in the Graduate School of Frontier Sciences.
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