Business operations managers are the go-to men or women in a business. They help various departments within a company coordinate to meet the end goal. Every business needs them, large or small, regardless of industry. Their job includes hiring people, negotiating contracts, addressing budget matters, understanding general business operations and guiding work teams for projects. They also make strategic decisions about what customers are likely to buy and create company policies that help the staff operate efficiently. Duties vary widely and depend on the company’s needs. "Operations really is the heart of most companies, because the operations department actually gets the job that the company needs to get done, done," says Eric Schaudt, manager of operations programs, material planning and analysis at Northrop Grumman.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics projects operations management employment growth of 7 percent between 2014 and 2024, which should be driven by the creation of new businesses. During that period, an additional 151,100 jobs will need to be filled.
Operations managers have one of the highest-paying occupations in the U.S., according to the BLS. These professionals earned a median of $97,730 in 2015, with the highest-paid 10 percent earning more than $187,200 per year and the lowest-paid earning less than $44,190. The best-paying jobs are in the Northeast, particularly in
Newark, New Jersey; Bridgeport, Connecticut; and New York City.
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