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As risk professionals, are we equally as familiar with risk management plans for the “fires” that may get started by our own employees?
The 2016 Risk All Stars deployed creativity and passion to add value to their organizations.
Creativity and a passion for risk management mark the winners of the 2016 Risk All Star award.
When FEMA reduced assistance, Scott Clark put together a new storm policy that protected his school district and saved money as well.
Christopher de Wolfe leveraged his company’s marketing savvy to help the organization buy in to the risk management mission.
When a captive structure didn’t serve the needs of a post-merger cargo program, Carlos Dezayas built a new one.
Timothy Fischer makes the complicated job of managing risk for the sole producer of nuclear fuel to the U.S. government look easy. It’s not.
Skanska USA Building’s VP of Insurance and Surety knows that sharing data helps combat risk of all kinds.
James Colorado Robertson used innovation, persistence and love of his alma mater to help create Louisiana State University’s risk management program.
Susan Hiteshew built a risk management playbook to stay ahead of Under Armour’s challenges and fast growth.
Chauncey Fagler’s risk management successes stem from his conviction to create “the best consortium” for Florida colleges.
Susan Tukel brought her 100-year-old organization back from the brink.
David Jewell’s focus and experience helped guide a successful $9.2 billion acquisition, despite a staggering array of obstacles.
Southwest’s Kristy Harris engages underwriters as she searches for creative solutions during a soft market.
Michael Brown brought enterprise risk management to his company, while working to close the talent gap facing the industry.
Managing claims internally can be a big challenge for risk managers.
We tend to think of diversity as a proper blend of gender, race and abilities. Let’s not forget age.
Risk management training in combination with a liberal arts education creates a great foundation.
Foster Farms’ director, corporate treasurer knows that risk managers need to graduate from a “necessary evil” to a true business partner in their companies.