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Edward Chan



Hadron - Edward Chan.jpg


Big Data, Strategic Decisions: Analysis to Action - Stanford University

Master of Commerce - University of Queensland

Bachelor of Economics - University of Queensland


Strategy and prioritisation
Business case delivery and assurance
Program development and coordination
Operational improvement
Data strategy
Analytics and insights

Edward is an experienced executive in government infrastructure project and social programs, having held senior positions in both private and public organisations.

He has helped government organisations secure over $30 billion in funding in the digital, transport, health, disability services, environmental and water sectors.

He is also well known for his strong leadership and program management capability. He has established and led program management offices, approval and assurance functions, governance and policy development, efficiency improvement programs, and economic and financial modelling.


His broad capabilities and experience in financial, economic, project control, data analytics and communication have allowed Edward to assist his clients with creating an investment proposition and leading projects to investment decisions. Edward has an added strength in his understanding of project management and assurance in complex environments, and his ability to collaborate and facilitate effective outcomes.

Image by Annie Spratt

Outcomes Frameworks are an effective tool to support organisations and programs articulate the positive impact they aspire to deliver and track performance. They look across teams and time horizons to provide to guide decision making, promote a common culture, strengthen partnerships, and embed accountability and transparency.

This presentation looks at how outcomes frameworks can be used in different contexts, the benefits they can provide and outlines the key considerations for getting outcomes frameworks right.


Procuring external services is an ongoing, essential requirement for government to be able to leverage expertise and quickly adapt to changing objectives. 


However, it is critical that the process balances integrity with effectiveness. 

This report shares four key goals of government procurement and offers potential, practical solutions on how these can be achieved.

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