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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

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October 30, 2019 – Orchestrating a Disaster Recovery Test

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

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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...
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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...
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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...
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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...
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