Archive | Planning

Short and sweet

I can’t help feeling that my last blog (“(Bitten to) death in Venice“) was a little on the long side. Several people told me they enjoyed it, which was great for my ego. But I’m conscious of the fact that we all lead busy lives and don’t necessarily have the luxury of oodles of time at our disposal […]

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A nifty fifty?

It’s finally caught up with me. I tried to ignore it and hoped it would go away but whatever I did it was destined to happen anyway. I was utterly powerless to prevent it. Resistance was futile. In the end I just had to take it on the chin. I’m talking about my recent birthday. One with a zero at the […]

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Oz’s Business Continuity Tip of the Month : “How normal is normal?”

When putting together our business continuity strategies and plans, a common assumption is that the ultimate objective is to return to normal following a major disruption. But what do we mean by ‘normal’? More often than not, we mean recreating the status quo. But some disruptive incidents are so significant that returning to normal may […]

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Oz’s Business Continuity Tip of the Month : “A numbers game”

Most crisis or incident management plans contain lists of contact details (in fact some plans contain little else, but that’s another story). Generally speaking this is a very good idea, as communication is, almost without fail, the biggest issue that a crisis or incident management team has to deal with. So anything that supports and […]

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Oz’s Business Continuity Tip of the Month : “Ring the changes”

It’s that time of year again. A new year, with new challenges to be met. So it’s the time of year when many organisations decide to reorganise or restructure the business, in order to meet those new challenges. Which is all well and good, but it could mean that the business continuity strategies, solutions and […]

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Oz’s Business Continuity Tip of the Month : “A personnel challenge?”

One assumption that’s very often made is that the HR department will handle any and all people issues that might arise as a result of invoking our incident management or business continuity plans. Which, on the surface, probably seem like a reasonable assumption to make. But let’s just take a moment to think about what […]

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