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Sharp-Jim-graphic
If you’ve been in or even around the emergency management profession for any length of time you’ve probably heard the old joke: “What’s the difference between an emergency and a disaster? It’s an emergency when it happens to someone else and it’s a disaster when it happens to you.” There is nothing funny about what happened this summer in the St. Louis suburb of Ferguson, Mo. When most people hear that term disaster their minds provide immediate imagery: Hurricane Katrina, the Joplin tornado, Superstorm Sandy – the list goes on. But is the situation in Ferguson a “disaster?” Webster’s Dictionary…
As Easy as 1-2-3: How to Launch a Business Continuity Program
This article first appeared on BCMmetrics.com Many companies put off starting a business continuity program because they think doing so...
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BCI-cyberRisk
A Brief Review of Cyber Risk Literature
The Business Continuity Institute is launching a new service to business continuity professionals with its 'Working Paper Series'. On a...
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Four Important Backup Strategies to Help Resolve the Data Backup Dilemma
Every enterprise confronts data backup challenges, and it is a problem that has become an essential one to address, requiring...
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Richards-Christina
When Communications Infrastructure Fails During a Disaster
As seen by this summer’s severe weather in Texas and across the southwestern United States, one of the most immediate...
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