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Historic volatility on both economic and social fronts creates conditions for more litigation against directors and officers and claims on professional liability policies.
A third party partner’s mishap can spell disaster for your reputation.
Sexual harassment is a growing concern for corporate America. Risk managers can pave the way to top-down culture change.
Evolving technologies and strategies help companies guard against the ravages of social media attacks.
It’s available, it’s affordable and it’s preferable to litigation.
Separating the leader from the brand brings up a host of considerations.
Entertainment companies are attractive and vulnerable targets for cyber criminals.
The financial repercussions of a reputational event could take up to 33 weeks to fully set in.
Increasing levels of incivility in society are leaching into the workplace and bruising employers’ bottom lines.
Restaurant patrons call for locally sourced menus, but short supply chains up the risk of foodborne illness.
Unchecked sexual harassment in the workplace can lead to millions in losses, tarnish brands, and erode customer and employee trust.
There’s a chance that Wells Fargo’s reputation may remain resilient. The same may not be true for its executives.
Focusing on five key areas will go a long way in developing competent reputation risk management.
Insurers who help pay for improved police training today may save on future claims.
CEOs are in the crosshairs like never before.
Driven by social media, political wars spill over into the corporate arena, threatening reputations.
Political and cultural clashes are moving off the streets and into the aisles of airplanes.
What a shame if a New Jersey high school student with her pick of Ivy League schools is punished in the Internet stockade.
Compliance officials rank reputational risks posed by third-party partners as their top risk, and one-third expect the risks of bribery and corruption to increase.
Companies can design a captive to respond to their No. 1 asset: their reputation.
Senior executives and boards, facing an increased burden of accountability, would do well to remember that risk favors the prepared.