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President John Adams once said, “We are a nation of laws, not of men.” While the statement is foundational to the fourth amendment, which prohibits unreasonable search and seizure, it is broader in interpretation and is not unique to American history. The “rule of law” dates back to ancient Greece, the idea that government is best administered with legislated laws rather than by rule through divine appointment. This concept is international and applies to free, civilized societies. As a government matures it is natural to expect the establishment of rules and regulations to guide the nation, protect the health and…

ABOUT THE AUTHOR

David K. Dunlap

David K. Dunlap is a member of the DRJ Editorial Advisory Board, co-chairs the rules and regulations committee, and is a practicing BC professional at The Depository Trust & Clearing Corporation (DTCC). 

The Evolution of Vendor Management
Thirty years ago, as a new business continuity coordinator, I discovered that preventing bad things from happening was not always...
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Build Your Team Intelligently and Thoughtfully
Are you able to describe the specific skills and skill levels of each member of your BCM team from a...
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Young Professional Spotlight – Sabrina Gaines
Sabrina Gaines’ job description, like many in the field, requires her to wear multiple “hats.” Gaines is a business continuity...
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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.

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