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Risk Management Guide_1.1

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Risk Management Guide Chapter 1: Introduction to the Risk Management Guide Chapter 2: Establishing Context and Identifying Risks Chapter 3: Evaluate Existing Controls Chapter 4: Risk Analysis and Evaluation Chapter 5: Risk Treatment Disclaimer This guide, and the tools and templates available from www.disasterresilience.com will support your planning processes and strengthen your resilience. Using familiar software (Microsoft Word, Access, Excel and PowerPoint), we focus on quality processes wi
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  Risk Management Guide Chapter 1: Introduction to the Risk Management GuideChapter 2: Establishing Context and Identifying RisksChapter 3: Evaluate Existing ControlsChapter 4: Risk Analysis and EvaluationChapter 5: Risk Treatment Disclaimer  This guide, and the tools and templates available from www.disasterresilience.com will support your planning processes and strengthen your resilience. Using familiar software (Microsoft Word, Access,Excel and PowerPoint), we focus on quality processes within a risk management framework. Theseapproaches serve as best practice models. They should not be used as templates for duplication with global word changes. You should evaluate the significance of any requirements specific to your context - then tailor your approach accordingly.  IntroductiontotheRiskManagementGuide Framework  T his guide provides advice on implementing a risk management approach aligned with International Risk Management Principles and Guidelines – ISO 31000. Figure1 Risk Management(ISO31000) Chapter   Icons   T his guide is structured around two icons:1. The folder icon flags advice on what needs to bedone and how to do it. This will generally be astext, and about a process – with an accompanying diagram.2. The keyboard icon flags advice on how to record the outputs from “what needsto be done and how to do it”. This text will be specific to the data entry requirements – with an accompanying screenshot (in this case, of the Excel Spreadsheet tool). Figure2ExcelSpreadsheetScreenshot – wholerisk managementprocess -fullscreen. I C O N K E Y   Workbook advice   Tool advice  R I S K M A N A G E M E N T G U I D E – E S T A B L I S H C O N T E X T A N D I D E N T I F Y R I S K S EstablishingContextandIdentifyingRisks   Communication and Consultation - Stakeholders   T he oil of the machine; the grist for the mill, the underpinning foundation – thecentral and significant role of effective communication and consultation can not beunderstated.Risks are about the conditions and circumstances which give rise to uncertainty about thefuture. Those conditions and circumstances – and their management – are things about which many and varied people have an interest. Some more directly than others. Therefore a first and fundamental step is to identify “stakeholders” (defined as anyone with an interest).Second, not all stakeholders havethe same level of “hold” – that is,“care” or “interest”. Therefore it is important todifferentiate stakeholders. Any of several techniques (such asthe matrix provided here) areuseful for mapping stakeholders. Chapter 

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Aug 2, 2017
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