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After faith and family, what is more important than your career? Are you regularly investing in your career? Many people do not. They go to work, work non-stop all day, then go home to do it all again the next day. Disaster Recovery Journal recognizes our careers not only offer personal fulfillment and opportunities, they can also be used to support the greater business continuity, crisis management, disaster recovery, and risk management communities. With this in mind, DRJ formed a career development committee. The mission of this committee is to promote education, opportunity, inclusion, and excellence surrounding the exploration and evolution…


Sue Hornstra

Sue Hornstra is a member of the Disaster Recovery Journal’s Editorial Advisory Board and participates on the career development committee and leads the DRJ Book Club. Hornstra has more than 20 years of experience both as a practitioner and consultant in business continuity and risk management. She is currently a director of security, crisis management, and business continuity at General Electric. Hornstra welcomes your comments and feedback at [email protected]

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Why Print and Mail Must be Part of Your BC/DR Plan
In May, NOAA released its predictions for the 2019 hurricane season. Central Pacific storms were predicted to be above normal activity, while Atlantic storms were predicted to be near normal. Of course, the definition of normal does not suggest anyone should rest easy. In fact, the NOAA prediction for the central Pacific area said this: “There is a 70 percent chance of above-normal tropical cyclone activity during the central Pacific hurricane season this year. The 2019 outlook also indicates a 20 percent chance of a near-normal season and only a 10 percent chance of a below-normal season.” Even for those who don’t have to worry about hurricanes, the season still brings tornadoes, wildfires, flooding, and other natural disasters.