As noted in Part 1, if you’re going to be merging all areas of the two companies and the acquired will be engulfed or swallowed up by the acquiring company, then BCM/DR has a very large workload ahead of itself. In some regards, it’ll be like starting over but you’ll know half the BCM need already. Continue reading →
We’re happy to announce that we now have updated Business Continuity Management (BCM) document templates available at http://www.stone-road.com. We’ve removed the older 2003 versions, and now have everything in a 2010 version.
Let’s face it, you don’t know what’s happening until It’s happened; it takes time to find out what has occurred. What it major? Is it minor? Did IT get impacted? Was revenue (or other financial impacts) lost? Does the public know? Or worse, does the media know? Continue reading →
All organizations with a Business Continuity Management (BCM) or Disaster Recovery (DR) program always strive to have their Business Continuity Plans (BCP) / Disaster Recovery Plans (DRP) in a state they can use: in a state they believe will cover them in any and all situations. They want their plans to at least cover the basic minimum so that they can be responsive to any situation. But if an organization takes its program – and related plans – seriously, then these plans are never fully complete. Continue reading →
All too often, I run into BCM and DR practitioners that talk about their ‘Awareness’ programs and what they do to get their message of BCM/DR awareness across to the rest of the organization. Let’s face it, we all have an Awareness component to our programs but it’s how the Awareness component is executed that will make the difference. Continue reading →
We are happy to announce that ebook / Kindle versions of all books by StoneRoad founder A.Alex Fullick, are now available from Amazon.com (and other Global Amazon sites).
We hope these information sources help you with your Business Continuity / Disaster Recovery Program efforts. Keep your eyes open for more BCM / DR information sources coming from A.Alex Fullick and StoneRoad.
So things didn’t go as well as you planned; either your project implementation didn’t go the way you wanted – without any hiccups – or your organization didn’t respond the way you’d expected them to when the proverbial hit the fan. Well, get used to it. That’s the way things go. You always plan for the worst and hope for the best and having a project management background as well as my BCM/DR background, things don’t always go as planned no matter how hard you try. However, if something does go wrong, it’s a good idea to learn from it. Continue reading →