Network failure and natural disasters are two reasons why businesses and towns should establish a plan for emergencies. The damages can be expensive if preparation is not comprehensive.
Five men were responsible for one of the largest data breaches the U.S. Department of Justice has ever seen.
An idle, offshore oil rig in Louisiana leaked natural gas Tuesday, causing 44 employees to evacuate the premises.
The United States’ second-largest health insurance provider put over 600,000 customers at risk between 2009 and 2010.
An elementary school hosted a tabletop exercise that prepared emergency responders and residents for the possibility of a chemical attack.
With hurricane season in full swing, companies located on the East Coast must ensure they have comprehensive business continuity plans in place.
Cities in hurricane-sensitive areas are updating their evacuation maps for the upcoming season.
Keeping an updated business continuity plan will ensure that all staff members will know what to do during emergencies.
MERS is a respiratory virus, similar to SARS, that caused the World Health Organization to establish an emergency committee to find solutions to fight the illness before millions of Muslims visit Saudi Arabia this year.
Having a business continuity plan in place will help companies during and after a natural disaster.