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How do you use Nudge (behavioral science) in risk management?

Interesting presentation by Harvard Law School Professor Cass R. Sunstein on using behavioral science to change behavior:

From Behavioral Economics to Public Policy

He co-authored the book Nudge.

It is becoming increasingly necessary in risk management and business continuity management to be better, faster, and cheaper. We need to better Return on Investment (ROI), better participation, better end-user experience, faster change, greater reach and adoption, and enhanced techniques and concepts. We need people to do more with less and with higher quality and participation.  To accomplish any of this we need behavioral science.

Cass Sustein
Cass Sustein

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What is the best way to tell stories as means to communicate - Cliff Atkinson on Fresh Perspective

 

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How would a physicist approach risk management - Mark Buchanan on Fresh Perspective

 

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How to use Scenario Planning in Risk Management - Thomas Chermack on Fresh Perspective

 

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Fresh Perspective with Daniel Diermeier

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Gartner names ClearView a leader in its 2016 Magic Quadrant for BC software

Lootok is proud to announce that ClearView, our trusted software partner,  has been positioned in the Leaders Quadrant in Gartner’s July 2016 Magic Quadrant for Business Continuity Management Planning Software, Worldwide.

Gartner: Magic Quadrant

CEO Charles Boffin comments, “We are delighted that we have been recognized as a leader in the market as we continue to focus on our core principles of delivering a sophisticated and functionally-rich platform in a way that makes it easy to use and intuitive for all users, irrespective of role in an organization. We believe our transition from the Challengers to Leaders quadrants demonstrates our continuing commitment to remain a key player globally in this field.”

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Can a crisis make you a celebrity?

Picture of man speaking to the press
Ready or not.  Say, “Cheese!”

While artists, athletes, and performers struggle to make their mark in the public eye with a memorable act or viral moment, a different type of celebrity has been emerging on the scene - the spokesperson for a crisis.

Here’s a quick exercise to highlight the point:

Jeffrey Boyd, Lew Frankfort, and Stephen Hemsley. Do these names sound familiar?
If not, don’t feel bad. They are the CEO’s of Priceline.com, Coach, and UnitedHealth Group, respectively.

Now, how about the names Tim Cook and James Comey?
We can immediately recall them as the CEO of Apple and the FBI Director, respectively, feuding over a locked iPhone involving a federal investigation of the San Bernardino shooting.

The media diligently covered Cook and Comey’s debate for more than three months. During that time, both men emerged as stars in a cast of characters ranging from lawyers, judges, politicians, and even presidential candidates. The media and public tuned in to hear their perspectives on data privacy, security, technology, civil rights, and terrorism.

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