Tina Klaskala has transitioned through a fascinating professional evolution. Having started her response career as a wild land firefighter with the US Forest Service in the 2000s, she was assigned to the front line of fighting destruction and protecting threatened communities. For the past three years, she has remained committed to similar occupational objectives in the field of business continuity, learning the importance of planning and resiliency with the potential aftermath when risks go wrong. Klaskala has solid advice to other young professionals. “Find your voice in knowledge, remain open minded and don’t be timid,” she says. “Don’t take for…
Three Simple Ways to Accelerate Your Time to Test and Recover Better
Failure, outage, or test, every resilience activity is incredibly important for proving or enacting recoverability. It’s no surprise that resilience...
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Updating Your Business Continuity Plan for a Distributed Workforce
As we look at the global risk landscape today, it is striking just how much has changed in the past...
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The Doorman
Digital Credibility in the Age of Artificial Intelligence “He was a nice enough guy, I guess. He seemed to pretty...
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Shaping Continuity Communications
Babe Ruth once said, “The way a team plays as a whole determines its success. You may have the greatest...
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