The May/June issue of Continuity Insights marks the start of a new era for the magazine, with a number of new names appearing on the masthead.My name is Luke Simpson and I’ve taken over as the magazine’s editor.
Continuity Insights' editorial advisory board members discuss BC industry news and answer reader questions.
The issue of supplier/supply chain continuity is certainly one that is getting a lot of attention in many organizations today. Now you might tend to think “I’m not a manufacturing company or a retailer, so why should I be concerned about supplier continuity?”
In April of 2010, the eruption of Iceland’s Eyjafjallajokull volcano began what was to be a two-month long eruption, ejecting 250 million cubic meters of fragmented material into the air.
In our last issue, the cover story discussed the value of business continuity software and posed the question: Should you be using it? We spoke with experts who had lots of opinions, positive and negative, about such tools.
If you want a thorough explanation of what social capital is (and especially if you are a participant in its creation), then I strongly suggest you read Robert Putnum’s book Bowling Alone.
With more than 50 exhibitors, the Continuity Insights Management Conference hall is sure to be a place where you can find answers to your questions about business continuity, crisis management, IT and data issues, emergency communication, and more.
A recent disruptive event at one of our clients reminded us of the flexibility needed to successfully execute a response in a true disaster. More often than not, documented response and recovery procedures establish a foundation for success, but just as important, achieving response and recovery objectives is driven by the ability of the assigned teams to assess, prioritize, and take action in the midst of confusion and disarray.
In our last issue, the cover story discussed the value of business continuity software and posed the question: Should you be using it? We spoke with experts who had lots of opinions, positive and negative, about such tools. But we didn’t speak to vendors…until now.
From the risks involved to the potential planning strategies, supply chain issues are contributing the evolution of business continuity as a discipline.
Take a look back and then a look forward. What were the significant industry events and advancements of 2010, and what do you predict will happen to BCP in 2011?
How can you get there if you don’t know where you’re going? To develop a successful plan, you need to begin with the end in mind.
Public-sector emergency managers and private-sector business continuity professionals – we’re more alike than you might think.
While there continues to be much attention paid to pandemics, that attention is now coming from a variety of different camps: from those who quote the lower overall flu death rate of the past year, to those who point out the high flu death rate among certain demographics (e.g., youth, infants), and a host of others in between.
Writing for Continuity Insights is easy. Really. Don’t be intimidated by those bulleted lists below. In fact, if you don’t want to, don’t even read them. Just call Buffy Rojas at (610) 792-4802 or send her an email at email@example.com. Tell her your idea and she’ll let you know what to do from there. But if you really want the nitty gritty, read on.