Readiness - Response - Recovery

Reducing the likelihood and impact of a crisis, easing the path to recovery

Crisis readiness, response and recovery

Today’s crises are triggered by events inside and outside of a company’s control. The list is long: political interference, instability and unrest; terrorism; physical and cyber security breaches; workplace violence; insider malfeasance; IP theft; fraud; regulatory compliance failures; product recalls; natural disasters; supply chain disruptions.

A number of factors are combining to increase the frequency, complexity and types of crises companies face. Organizations must ensure they stand ready, respond effectively and recover stronger.

 

Whitepaper

Orthodoxy and innovation

By melding traditional crisis management with modern techniques and technology, organizations reduce the likelihood and impact of crises. The competitive advantage that comes from organizational readiness is immense: it fosters success where others would fail.

Resolving critical issues and crises

Resolving critical issues and crises is a core part of Control Risks’ DNA, forged over 40 years during which we have helped more than 5500 clients in nearly 150 countries.

Changing patterns in terrorism

Islamic State is under pressure following territorial losses in the Middle East. But it is not yet defeated as either a military or ideological force. Meanwhile, we are seeing increasingly diverse terrorism threats globally - not necessarily more severe, but often less predictable.

Crisis response – a critical part of Control Risks’ DNA play icon

Crisis response – a critical part of Control Risks’ DNA

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Case study: responding to a dawn raid play icon

Case study: responding to a dawn raid

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Case study: labour welfare investigation play icon

Case study: labour welfare investigation

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Case study: cyber crisis play icon

Case study: cyber crisis

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The value of scenario analysis play icon

Scenario analysis for crisis readiness, response and recovery

Scenario analysis is an invaluable part of any crisis readiness, response and recovery programme. It helps to create and assess alternate versions of the future and understand how key stakeholders are going to act or react in those alternate scenarios.

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Protecting your corporate infrastructure

Protecting your corporate infrastructure

High-occupancy urban infrastructure is the backbone of many corporations, but also continues to present an attractive target for terrorism, protest and civil disorder. National and local governments strive to provide a safe and secure environment. However, despite these efforts, there is an inevitable gap between this provision and the specific requirements of individual organisations.

Building a global crisis readiness program: 13 pitfalls

Building a global crisis readiness program: 13 pitfalls

There are a number of common mistakes we see as organizations establish global readiness programs. They can lead to a plan that sits unused on a shelf when disruptions occur. Getting the set-up right will help ensure the global adoption of a sustainable, flexible and practical program.

Meet our experts

   

Rebecca Scorzato Rebecca Scorzato

   

Matthew Hinton Matthew Hinton

   

Alex Martin Alex Martin

   

Oliver Wack Oliver Wack

   

John Macpherson John Macpherson

   

Bill Udell Bill Udell

   

Mark Whyte Mark Whyte

   

Jacqueline Day Jaqueline Day

   

William Brown William Brown

   

Mark Wells-Cole Mark Wells-Cole

     

Aaron Schwirian Aaron Schwirian

   

Jeroen Meijer Jeroen Meijer

   

James Lewry James Lewry

   

Kathryn Fletcher Kathryn Fletcher

   

Prapti Pandey Prapti Pandey

   

Marc Iskander Marc Iskander

   

Jayan Perera Jayan Perera

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"Orthodoxy and innovation: organizational crisis readiness, response and recovery"

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