Ensuring racial equity in public policy means that everybody has the opportunity to achieve optimal health. These 5 questions guide the discussion for equitable enforcement of policies.
This article covers six situations that managers often encounter, and how good and bad bosses might approach them differently.
According to a recent IDC report, holistic data management results in a 50% to 61% reduction in exposure to compliance or audit failures and a 44% decrease in annual spending on data infrastructure.
Traditionally, government has viewed continuity of operations as a document. But COOP is really a process — a living, real-time activity that mitigates or addresses any disruption to a mission-critical operation or service so that it keeps running.
How can you demonstrate flexibility to prepare government to lead change? Be open to new information and be prepared to respond to conditions and obstacles.
Ensuring your agency is prepared for the single audit is more important than ever. Here’s a rundown of what goverments must know.
Zero trust is not just a simple security solution, but a complex philosophy for improving cyber defenses. Are you communicating those changes to employees?
Public policies should consider racial equity as one of their main principles. These questions will help guide decision-makers in ensuring stakeholders of all races and ethnicity receive the benefits of a policy.
A comprehensive COOP plan will allow agencies to be resilient rather than reactive. It takes into account partnerships, people and assets.
The goal is to ensure resilience by creating an operational environment that won’t be disrupted by whatever the next crisis might be.