Marcus Majumdar (1970) is an expert inIntegrated Management Systems (IMS)and organizational development / change management. As a master excellence assessor for the Ludwig Erhard Prize,Marcus Majumdar stands for a systemic, balanced and sustainable management approach. Mobilizing and strategically aligning the entire organization is only possible with a top management that develops sustainable change designs, inspiringly communicates key issues and involves people in a meaningful way. Marcus Majumdar has found fulfillment during the last 20 years in accompanying senior executives through this process, in organizational projects supported by his competencies as a senior project manager (IPMA Level B).
In addition to his consulting role at BridgeBrain, he is a professor in business administration/public management at the university of applied sciences of the Police Baden-Württemberg. Prior to that, he worked for six years at the Freiburg regional government: First as head of the school crisis intervention team (responsible for over 1,000 schools) and the subsequent 4 years as a member of the management team and process owner with responsibility for organizational and strategy development.Over a period of 8 years, he trained around 3,000 managers of the police force of Baden-Württemberg, was a member of the state-wide strategic BSC committee and was the internal change consultant for the most comprehensive police reform in the German-speaking world to date. As an external management consultant, he assisted in carrying out worldwide employee surveys.
Marcus Majumdar graduated in psychology with a focus on work and organizational psychology and holds a doctorate in socio-technical system analysis and design in doctors’ practices. His diploma thesis (1999) was the first German-language evaluation study on MBSR-based mindfulness meditation and was awarded the highest endowed German naturopathy prize at the time.Marcus Majumdar is married, father of two sons and practices realistic self-defence. Thereby he regularly experiences that technique and strategy can only be successful – when under high stress – if they are underpinned by principles that can be applied flexibly and a suitable mindset.