The best of R&I and around the web, handpicked by our editors.
White papers, service directory and conferences for the R&I community.
Web replica of the print magazine.
Joanna Makomaski is a specialist in innovative enterprise risk management methods and implementation techniques. She can be reached at [email protected]
A root cause analysis of the gun violence plaguing the United States is in order, argues a risk management columnist.
What do we risk as an organization, community or nation when we are unhappy?
September was National Preparedness Month. Did you prepare your business for the unexpected?
Gun violence could be prevented the same way lawmakers targeted the tobacco industry — by putting tax burdens on firearm users.
If you don’t have anything nice to say, don’t say it at all…especially from behind your computer screen.
Equal access and representation. Promotion of reconciliation. Inclusion of broad and diverse groups in decision-making. True of sport and true of the best in risk management.
As a Canadian, I am known to apologize a lot. Can the risk management community learn to apologize sooner and more frequently?
An associate’s social media ordeal left this risk manager thinking about reputational risk, and why professional ethics matter more than ever.
The Canadian health care system makes available all forms of private and public health care organizations including privately-run hospitals.
Technology has impacted business in good and bad ways. But it looks like the bad is starting to outweigh the good as tech advancements undermine goods and services.
Twitter is veering in the wrong direction, away from upgrading their oversight and risk management and running straight into certain liability.
Getting big can be a great thing, but we cannot let our organizations get so big that it trips up the most important part of the company: its reason for being. That’s why enterprise risk management is vital.
The FCC adopted “net neutrality” rules in 2015 but two years later repealed these net neutrality regulations. I am confused.
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.