In both normal times and uncertain times, policies and procedures seek to give all employees support in the carriage of business activities. The current COVID-19/coronavirus social and economic crisis is, however, putting to the test existing, proven and robust policies and procures in all organisationsRead More
Pandemics (or near pandemics) are infrequent occurrences and appear to have varied in their nature and impact. The longer-term impact from the supply chain disruptions, any economic slowdown, and financial markets dislocation is often unclear. There should be three distinct areas of focus and consideration by business owners and managers in such a period of disruption and uncertainty.Read More
Business leaders often neglect to critically question the sustainability of their business model. When a line of business, department, segment or product is going well the temptation is to rely on it more heavily for future revenue and earnings growth. There are a number of key questions that can be asked to assess and understand business model risk.Read More
Enterprise Risk Management (ERM) within organizations continues to be work in progress. More and more organizations are embedding tools and risk management techniques each year.Read More
52 Risks® framework brings together in one framework the key strategic, financial and operational risk categories that face all businesses.
There are many different ways in which businesses can use the 52 Risks® framework. This can be in workshops, strategic planning sessions or management meetings.
Our friends at Felix are hosting a free webinar with procurement guru Ross Darrah next Thursday. If you or someone you know are interested in the topic, please register below. https://twitter.com/felix_software/status/1268003216911982593
So the PM now decides what issues we can protest about. That’s new. https://twitter.com/sclark_melbs/status/1268327309628469248
No surprises here in Aust retail land...supermarkets and groceries boomed in March then fell back to earth in April, hardware and electronic goods continued to boom but furniture, housewares, department stores and clothing & footwear collapsed3