Building a Business Case for a Talent Management Suite

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This is a pre-recorded webinar session. Join us live! Visit www.saba.com/us/about/events. Integrated talent management solutions, referred to as talent management suites are the most rapidly growing area within human capital management (HCM) software today, replacing the disparate siloed applications that proliferated in many organizations.[1] These separate standalone products, often considered the leaders at the time of purchase are increasingly becoming displaced by single vendor solutions that are integrated or at least modular and easy to integrate. Key takeaways include: 1. Software management issues facing HR today 2. The value of the single suite 3. Getting started: Business case planning and preparation In this webinar, conducted by Dr. Katherine Jones, VP of HCM Technology Research at Bersin by Deloitte, Deloitte Consulting LLP, you will have the opportunity to learn the issues and drivers for this accelerating movement today and how to create the business case to drive investment decisions for unified talent software architecture. Register here to join us on August 7th at 1:00pm ET to learn key steps in creating a compelling business case for talent suite acquisition. [1]Talent Optimization for the Global Workforce: The Market for Talent Management Systems 2014. Katherine Jones. Bersin by Deloitte. 2014.

Transcript of Building a Business Case for a Talent Management Suite

  • 1 Getting to Yes: Creating a Business Case for a Talent Management Suite Katherine Jones, Ph.D. Vice President, HCM Technology Research Bersin by Deloitte Deloitte Consulting LLP
  • 2 Agenda Software management issues facing HR today What research tells us The value of the single suite Getting started: Business case planning and preparation
  • 33 Software Issues Facing HR Today
  • 4 The State of the Art: HCM Software in Use Today Source: Investments in Human Capital Management Systems 2014. Katherine Jones. Bersin by Deloitte. Spring 2014.
  • 5 Too Much To Manage Large = 25,000+ employees Source: Investments in Human Capital Management Systems 2014. Katherine Jones. Bersin by Deloitte. Spring 2014. 2012 18% 2013 33%
  • 6 Talent applications are aging Recruiting Performance Management Compensation Learning Time & Attendance Succession 40% 17% 19% 26% 17% 12% 7+ Years Old Investments in Human Capital Management Systems 2014, Katherine Jones. Bersin by Deloitte. Spring 2014.
  • 77 What Research Tells US
  • 8 organizations are considering purchasing new HR or Talent Management technology in the next 18 months 54% 90% replacing the existing solutions used today Investments in Human Capital Management Systems 2014, Katherine Jones. Bersin by Deloitte. Spring 2014.
  • 9 Strategy Matters: Business Drivers Push New Software Choices
  • 10 41% Desire to move to new cloud-based technology/SaaS Move from disparate local HR systems to one global system35% Desire to consolidate around one vendor's platform29% Investments in Human Capital Management Systems 2014 Katherine Jones. Bersin by Deloitte. Spring 2014. Addressing Strategy Shifts through Technology
  • 11
  • 12 Cant integrate with other systems 60% Cant get analytics 53% Improve user experience 53% Source: Investments in Human Capital Management Systems 2014. Katherine Jones. Bersin by Deloitte. 2014. Top 3 Drivers for Replacing TM Software
  • 13 Selection Criteria Improved analytics Better User experience Integration Cloud Source: Deploying HCM Technologies: Making Change Work. Katherine Jones. Bersin by Deloitte. 2014.
  • 14 Cloud GOAL Technology Consolidation Application Integration CRITERIA User Experience Analytics Lower cost software contractual arrangements More rapid response to changing labor markets Improved employee relationship management Enhanced scalability via SaaS . BUSINESS OUTCOMES
  • 1515 Preparing the Business Case
  • 16 Why Buy New Software? Solve a Business Problem Lower operating costs Improve employee productivity Pursue a Business Opportunity Increase production Open new markets Gain a Competitive Edge
  • 17 Five Steps for Developing a Business Case for a Talent Management Suite
  • 18 Your business case will have a much great likelihood of success if you have an executive sponsor or supporter. It is critical to find out who the different players are and what their issues are likely to be. - Who are the decision maker(s) for the business case? - Who will be affected by the solution? - Who are the people to approach when gathering information to build the business case? - Does the proposal have a champion or sponsor? - Who are the potential naysayers? Identify the Business Issues & Stakeholders Define the Solution Identify Costs & Make Informed Assumptions Quantify Impact
  • 19 CHRO High turnover costs Employee survey results Low employee engagement CEO Growing top-line revenues Reducing product costs Expanding into new markets CFO Reduce risk exposure Strategic mergers & acquisitions CMO Capitalizing on social media Building workforce capability to deliver a perfect experience to the connected customer What Keeps Executives Up at Night
  • 20 Identifying Business Problems High turnover among key positions Difficulty hiring the right person Theft / Loss Safety issues Growing operations overseas Improving performance/ engagement Meeting regulatory / compliance requirements Reducing operational costs Innovation out- innovating our competitors
  • 21 Identify the issues impacting the business Identify the organizational sponsors/influential leaders Articulate in ways that engage the key stakeholders Identify the Issues & Stakeholders Example Example Stakeholders Impacted Increased Absenteeism Line Managers, COO High Turnover CEO, CHRO, Line Managers System Consolidation CIO Critical Skill Gaps CEO, CHRO, Line Managers High Benefit Costs CFO, CHRO Labor Law Changes Legal Counsel Environmental Emergencies Heath & Safety, COO Identifying Issues Talk to business leaders, line managers, HR, and talent leaders Conduct industry & market research Identify key stakeholders: Who will make decisions? Who will benefit? Who will be impacted?
  • 22 Structuring the Business Case Identify issues impacting the business Identify organizational sponsors / influential leaders Articulate in ways that engage the key stakeholders Identify the Business Issues & Stakeholders Define the Solution Identify Costs & Make Informed Assumptions Quantify Impact Detail the solution Consider alternatives Determine risks, dependencies, and assumptions Identify both hard costs and opportunity cost drivers Engage stakeholders to guide cost assumptions and validation Provide assumptions and benchmarks for costs Identify expected benefits Quantify the benefits Identify intangible benefits (and quantify if possible)
  • 23 Define the Solution Know what you have Consider alternatives Account for risks Account for dependencies
  • 24 Detail the Solution: Considerations Where will the solution be used? In what offices or facilities? In how many countries? Does the solution build upon your current resources and/or infrastructure? How quickly does the solution need to be in place? Will we roll it out over time or all at once? Should we combine the solution with another related initiative? How should we measure the solutions effectiveness?
  • 25 Structuring the Business Case Identify issues impacting the business Identify organizational sponsors / influential leaders Articulate in ways that engage the key stakeholders Identify the Business Issues & Stakeholders Define the Solution Identify Costs & Make Informed Assumptions Quantify Impact Detail the solution Consider alternatives Determine risks, dependencies, and assumptions Identify both hard costs and opportunity cost drivers Engage stakeholders to guide cost assumptions and validation Provide assumptions and benchmarks for costs Identify expected benefits Quantify the benefits Identify intangible benefits (and quantify if possible)
  • 26 Typical Types of Costs Technology/Tools costs Headcount costs Overhead costs Training costs Testing (Sandbox) costs Hiring costs + onboarding Allocated time for current staff New analytic-specific software Upgraded modules of existing software Hardware New or revised facilities
  • 27 If Benefits > Costs over a given time period, you have a compelling business case! Structuring the Business Case Identify issues impacting the business Identify organizational sponsors / influential leaders Articulate in ways that engage the key stakeholders Identify the Business Issues & Stakeholders Define the Solution Identify Costs & Make Informed Assumptions Quantify Impact Detail the solution Consider alternatives Determine risks, dependencies, and assumptions Identify both hard costs and opportunity cost drivers Engage stakeholders to guide cost assumptions and validation Provide assumptions and benchmarks for costs Identify expected benefits Quantify the benefits Identify intangible benefits (and quantify if possible)
  • 28 Reduce turnover Higher revenues Employee productivity Revenue per employee Cost reduction Reduced theft Higher customer satisfaction Reduced errors Better health outcomes Reduced safety incidents Impact on the Business: Examples *
  • 29 Cost Savings: Hard Costs Cost Savings: Soft Costs Quantifying the Benefits: An Example Reducing voluntary attrition at a pharmaceutical client Factoring in both hard