see the attachmentBCOM 3304
Job Analysis Report
Analysis of Current / Past Employer’s Organization
Students communicate in a clear and professional manner about actual work experience.
Students gain experience in writing reports.
Professionals constantly profile their company’s mission and what it does to achieve it.
Documenting work history provides material for résumés and “personal narratives” that can be
useful in many professional applications.
A student’s awareness of company organization and function enriches text readings and
classroom – online discussions.
Issues reviewed in this assignment provide students with a foundation for the future “Dream
Plan” and “Argument Research” assignments.
Students learn to choose formats that best present a topic and their viewpoint about it.
Classroom students doing a required oral with this assignment gain speaking and audience skills.
Students learn that effective communication of a report topic requires effective assessment of
the topic being considered.
This Job Analysis Report has two sections:
A.) Four pages max. Information about and descriptions of the company, its organization, and its
mission in terms of a product line or service If employment is in a branch or affiliate of a
national/international company, then devote one to two pages on the larger organization and
the remaining pages on the local organization. Need a few sentences on your title and role with
this company. Information and description can be provided by headers, short paragraphs,
sentences, or bullets. Formatting of Section A is your choice.
B.) Four pages max . Construct this section with an Analysis Critique Viewpoint: “If I were the boss,
this is how I would run the company.” Detail problems in the company operation that you would
resolve or extol company behaviors and policies you would maintain.
Section “A” Information Issues
Corporate, Limited Partnership, Sole Proprietor, or other. Publically traded stock-index?
History of Company / Branch. Locations. Founders
Executives and Board of Directors: Short listings, critical officers only
Market position. Dunn-Bradstreet rating, if available
Size of company. Employment numbers. Financial holdings and worth. Gross Revenue (year)
Internal / External CPA and / or Legal services
Service / Product descriptions. ISO qualifications, if any
Manufacturing organization and set-up, if any
Off-site business; i.e., retail centers, construction sites, ect.
Outside suppliers and wholesalers support for product / service
Staff organization and management divisions
Accounting entry and format: computer, hand-posted ledger(s), or others
Income and Payment schedules –regular or on-demand
Employee benefit schedules
Employee grievance management
Employee movement within company structure
Information about customer base and preferences
Retail / Wholesale customer orientation
Advertising outlets and promotion venues
Company expansion goals
Section “B” Analysis Issues
Analysis Critique Viewpoint
Opening Paragraph. Define and confine the problems/behaviors you would act on, change, or maintain
if you were boss of this company. Select a set of complaints/ behaviors about daily operations,
employee relations, employees’ training for the job at-hand, working conditions, and other categories /
types of employment situations. Whatever you choose, then stick with these – show the reader where
you are taking them. Doing this sets boundaries and limitations appropriate for a report and research
Body Paragraphs. Use separate paragraphs to discuss the details of a selected issue. Be clear and
concise about stating the problem or behavior. Interesting problems are those that rebound into other
departments, such as dangerous conditions and accidents, loss time, equipment damage, employee
miscommunications with managers, customer complaints, constant billing – shipment errors and
delays, and management breakdowns. Issues like these damage a company’s reputation and operation.
The selected issues are larger than “personal beefs” –they’re functional!
Don’t mix several issues within one paragraph! This confuses a critical reader and shows flaws in your
presentation! The issue is rational and clearly explained through good grammar and a style that delivers
your message. Consider the following analogy:
A formal report is like a train on tracks. The train is a designated vehicle, either deductive or inductive
research, and it carries freight (Rhetoric: rational ideas in rational / logical structures) down a set of
tracks (Syntax: language, sentence structures and grammar). Jumbled freight is a disorderly mess not
worth shipping! If the tracks, crossings, and bridges break down, then the train doesn’t move or goes
into the abyss! Every reader expects the train to move in a smooth and orderly fashion from point A to
point B, then onward to a conclusion.
Closure. You’re the boss! You restate that you wanted to clean up problems or emphasize good
behaviors, and you did, one right after another. It better be convincing!
Part “A” format is a challenge you face and resolve! You can use headers, brief paragraphs, bullets, or a
mix of each. Pick and choose items you can successfully handle. If you draw from company publications
or outside publications, then tag them with an internal citation (Avoid plagiarism!) at the end of the
paragraph or bullet section. Be concise and establish an orderly flow of information.
Part ”B” is normally handled with an introductory paragraph that presents three issues that you as
“Boss” would change (critique), maintain (praise/extol), or a mix of these to achieve three reviews. Each
review should have one or more paragraphs that explain the issue and show a “case history” that
illustrates and demonstrates why you choose this action. Business Body paragraphs normally don’t
exceed ten sentences. Issues may involve emotional conflicts and disorderly behaviors, but stay
objective! This is analysis reporting!
Grading Assessment and Rubric: Maximum Grade: 100
Part A Competence: 0-40 points
Selected format competently delivers a fair and true portrait or resemblance of the organization
Requested information is carefully selected and evenly balanced in presentation.
Selected process for information disclosure shows an intelligent use of paragraphs, bullets, or a
mix of both.
Disclosure writing style is impersonal and objective, and it’s directed towards a critical audience.
Professional tone is expected throughout.
A large national organization receives sufficient review, but local organization gets main focus.
Writing constructions are polished for grammar and punctuation requirements.
Part B Competence: 0-40 points
Author notes employment title and duties in organization
The three items selected for critique or praise have a history, case, or example to support the
The writing style is impersonal and objective, and the tone is professional and oriented towards
a critical audience.
The viewpoint of “If I were Boss…” indicates a sound argument having conclusions and
The writing constructions are polished for grammar and punctuation requirements.
Grammar: 0-10 points
Writing is free of misspellings and grammatically correct.
Writing is free of run-ons and modifier problems.
Sentences show variety and good construction.
Sentences have clauses and phrases logically connected
Punctuation and Mechanics: 0-10 points
Writing has few or no punctuation errors
Writing shows proper capitalization and proper handling of hyphens, dashes, and quotation
Writing having figures and numbers follows APA conventions.
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