Objectives. Or Details. Or both 'detailed objectives'.
'Objectives' means 'all the tasks that have been identified, that need to be done'. And it also means 'the desired results'.
This term is commonly used in business to mean 'all the many and various detailed little things that have to be done' such as filing reports, doing admin, completing procedures, designing something new etc. - it can mean literally anything 'that you are trying to do'.
And in a larger context 'the main objectives' are the bigger goals that are to be achieved - that the 'detailed objectives'- ideally - support. They are 'the object' of the goal - what one is aiming for.
'Details' is another word you could use, that means 'all the complicated little bits and pieces'. All the 'little parts of the whole ' - the whole being the 'main objective'.
The good thing about using 'objectives' in the examples you give, is that 'objectives' is a word that intrinsically focuses on 'the goal' - the 'object' - of what is to be achieved - as well as encompassing the meaning of 'all the little details that have to be done':
- 'we want to keep moving, to achieve the objectives of this meeting'
...means 'the details' and 'the main goal' or goals.
In that way, when you use the word 'objectives' you are also telling people to 'focus on the goal' which is good, because sometimes the focus on the goal is forgotten as people get lost in 'all the little things that (might!) have to be done' - and forget about the main goal.
Example of 'objectives' in a different context - learning
we want to keep moving, to complete the objectives of this meeting
to complete an operation, many objectives must be completed including induction, preparation, the procedure, and close. Within each category are many more detailed objectives that must be completed for each phase to be a success.
you need to complete these 500 or so objectives to open your store. We suggest you break the objectives into 3 sets of achievable 'objective chunks' like this...
The main objective is to open your store. Here's a list of 500 detailed objectives, to achieve that.
If you really want the procedure to be 'long and drawn out' then I would not use 'objectives'. I would use 'administration' or a word that focuses less on 'the actual goal' - and more on 'all the little details that have to be done.