1.0 INTRODUCTION- 1 -
2.0 BACKGROUND OF HENRI FAYOL- 2 -
3.0 FAYOL’S 14 PRINCIPLES OF MANAGEMENT- 5 -
3.1 Division of work- 5 -
3.2 Authority- 5 -
3.3 Discipline- 6 -
3.4 Unity of command- 6 -
3.5 Unity of direction- 6 -
3.6 Subordinate of individual interest to general interest- 7 - 3.7 Remuneration of personel- 7 -
3.8 Centralization- 7 -
3.9 Scalar Chain (Line Of Authority)- 8 -
3.10 Order- 9 -
3.11 Equity- 9 -
3.12 Stability of Tenure off Personnel- 10 -
3.13 Initiative- 10 -
3.14 Esprit de Corps- 11 -
4.0 FUNCTION OF MANAGEMENT- 12 -
4.1 Planning- 12 -
4.1.2 Importance of Planning.- 12 -
4.2 Organizing- 13 -
4.2.1 Importance of Organizing- 13 -
4.3 Command- 14 -
4.3.1 Important of Command- 14 -
4.4 Co-ordination- 15 -
4.4.1 Important of Co-ordination- 15 -
4.5 Controlling- 16 -
4.5.1 Importance of Control- 16 -
5.0 CONCLUSION- 17 -
REFERENCES- 18 -
While pioneers of scientific management tried to determine the best way to perform a job, those in the administrative management explored the possibilities of an ideal way to put all jobs together and operate an organization.. Thus, Administrative Management is the study of how to create an organizational structure that leads to high efficiency and effectiveness. The first expert of Administrative Management Theory was Henri Fayol (1841-1925). Fayol is called the "Father of Modern Management". Henri Fayol was a French industrialist and a management consultant.
Fayol developed fourteen principles of administration to go along with management’s five primary roles. These principles are specialization/division of labor, authority with responsibility, discipline, unity of command, unity of direction, subordination of individual interest to the general interest, remuneration of staff, centralization, scalar chain/line of authority, order, equity, stability of tenure, initiative, and esprit de corps. Fayol clearly believed personel effort and team dynamics were part of an “ideal” organization
Henri Fayol’s administrative theory mainly focuses on the personal duties of management at a much more granular level. In other words, his work is more directed at the management layer. Fayol believed that management had five principle roles is to forecast and plan, to organize, to command, to co-ordinate, and to control.
Fayol conclude that the fourteen principles of administration are interdependent and that is the role of management to endure all five of management work smoothly to achieve the goal of an organization.
2.0 BACKGROUND OF HENRI FAYOL
1841:Henri Fayol was born in 1841 in the suburbs of Istanbul, Ottoman Empire on July 29, 1841 and he was one of the most influential contributors in the field of modern management. Henri Fayol was an engineer and director of the mining area from France that has developed the theory of business administration or Fayolisme. He was educated at the Lycée, Lyon and the National School of Mines in St Etienne.
1860: When he was 19 years, Henri Fayol began his career as an engineer at the Commentry group were owned by a mining and metallurgical company that popularly producer of iron and steel (metal) in France. Henri Fayol was one of the subordinates of the executive as an engineer who was tasked to conduct a study and write about engineering problems that found in mining activities, especially on the dangers of burning coal in the mining activities.
1872: He later was appointed a director in Comambault, which is responsible for the task by making the study of geological work, including the factors that determine the life expectancy of a coal mining.
1975: Henri Fayol father name is Andre Fayol and his mother Eugenie Cantin. He was married with Celeste Marie Saule, his has three children and was named Marie, Madeleine and Henri Joseph.
1888: Henri Fayol has been appointed as managing director (in Comambault) even though...