on Jul 4th, 2011 in Strategy & Public Policy | 4 comments
 
In response to a Government Accountability Office report and a Congressional request, the Postal Service introduced its Transformation Plan in 2002. Since then, the Postal Service has seen many changes, including a new postmaster general (PMG) and senior management team. Mail volume has declined due to electronic diversion and the recession. In addition, the Postal Accountability and Enhancement Act of 2006 changed how the Postal Service operates and conducts business. The Postal Service released its plan, Ensuring a Viable Postal Service for America: An Action Plan for the Future, in March 2010. The plan outlined cost-cutting, increased productivity, and legislative and regulatory changes necessary to maintain a viable Postal Service. In December 2010, the new PMG announced his four core strategies for the Postal Service: 1.Strengthening the business-to-consumer channel. 2.Improving the customer experience. 3.Competing for package business. 4.Becoming a leaner, faster, and smarter organization. It is a daunting task for any organization to implement new strategies. We have established an Audit Project Page to provide another opportunity for our stakeholders to comment on this issue. Click here to review – Postal Service Core Strategy Linkage. We are interested in hearing your views on the four core strategies. What is needed to ensure the success of these strategies and what outcomes do you believe the core strategies are intended to achieve? This topic is hosted by the OIG’s Planning and Strategic Studies Directorate.

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Consider;
1. Having customer mail sorted and delivered to postal office centers only.
2 Charging a monthly premium fee for daily home mail delivery.
3. Offer free doorstop pickup and delivery for Priority Mail and Express packages
4. Offer online email/fax service
5.Offer email service site and consider using the site to promote products/services
6.Use the mail delivery savings to reallocate staff to further improve services and delivery times for your customers.

As an alternative, consider a free one or two day weekly home delivery to the above services.

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