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Someone on one of the lists I watch noted that business continuity practitioners typically work “after the fact.” That is, they become involved in a project after it’s completed. Unfortunately, that’s true. “Better late than never” may apply, but too often, the “after-the-fact” involvement proves costly. For the purposes of the following, and because it always is standard operating procedure for this practitioner, BIA includes risk identification and avoidance/mitigation options. Some Cases in Point A Fortune 100 firm once moved its operations from one location to another. The distance between the two sites was a matter of a few miles.…

November 13, 2019 – Staffing the Expertise you need at the Right Time and Cost Flexibility


October 30, 2019 – Orchestrating a Disaster Recovery Test


October 23, 2019 – BCP Software or BCP Consultants? What is best for you?


The Six ‘Gotchas’ of Disaster Recovery
It is no surprise that disaster preparation is top of mind among people these days. The images and stories coming...
Exercising an Air Force Base Plan
On April 25, 2011, a tornado strikes the Midwest, wreaking havoc on cities and towns throughout the region. This system...
Assessing Violence In The Workplace
This article focuses on the topic of workplace violence, the assessment of an organization’s incident management plan, and the critical...
Didn’t Do a BIA?
If your organization has started down the path of building a business continuity program, no doubt your team is also...