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Joanna Makomaski is a specialist in innovative enterprise risk management methods and implementation techniques. She can be reached at [email protected]
In the wake of widespread revelations of toxic behaviors at organizations of every size, HR is undergoing a procedural and policy makeover. Better late than never.
Do we know the difference between a disaster and a crisis? A crisis gives leadership a chance to implement enterprise-wide change.
Just because we have technology to change the very genetic code of a human being, does it mean that we should?
“Orwellian” days are on us. If you doubt my word, look at the social credit phenomenon going on in China.
Technology will put millions out of work. Are we ready?
Everything changed in seven minutes for Toronto. These minutes gutted me and made me question whether risk management was just an illusion when it comes to preventing mass-murder attacks.
There are behavior boundaries beyond which consumers and society will lose their appetite for forgiveness.
How many risk prevention and mitigation techniques are designed around the triangle rule?
If risk management in America is at risk, can America ever be great again?
Time to dust off last year’s risk register and give it a good refresh.
What is appropriate risk mitigation during an earthquake? As a curious risk manager, I decided to find out.
Do we, in our risk management community, have a consistent way of measuring and ranking one disaster over another?
Resisting an order to evacuate is a criminal act in some states.
Some common-sense rules seem so obvious that we don’t write them down. Maybe that’s a mistake.
Moral lapses within an organization will eventually lead to a system-wide meltdown.
Medical malpractice and errors happen — with devastating results.
Risk lives in our weakest links. No matter what company or sector, it is best to be better prepared.
The most effective leaders proactively carve out time for strategic thinking.
Technological transformation cannot occur without a wholesale cultural transformation.
With rules or without, spoken or unspoken, organizations that don’t self-regulate will eventually fail.