We are often concerned in this blog with alerting you to new threats that should be included in your crisis plan. Just occasionally, our job is to let you know of an issue that appears to be receding and can be downgraded in your plan.
As corporate misconduct, such as sexual harassment and discrimination, continues to make headlines, it was no surprise to read in two recent surveys that companies are becoming increasingly focused on preemptively detecting “bad behavior”, from sexual harassment through to fraud.
When organizations handle a crisis appropriately and efficiently, they can often quickly recover from minor or even major crises. It’s very different when you are not prepared and your initial response to the threat is mishandled.
In 1886, German entrepreneur and inventor Friedrich Soennecken, bestowed upon the world the invention of the 3-ring binder. A full 133 years later, deep into the Digital Age, Herr Soennecken’s breakthrough is still where most crisis plans languish, ignored and unread even at the moment of threat.
In Case of Crisis is sponsoring a review of the past year in crisis management, published by the leading public relations newsletter ‘The Holmes Report’.
On Wednesday February 20th, just 33 seconds into one of the most anticipated college basketball games of the season, Duke’s Zion Williamson injured himself as his Nike PG 2.5 shoe burst open during the Blue Devils’ prime-time game against North Carolina.
We continue to learn by those who perished before us on the road to crisis management enlightenment!
This blog is always on the look out for emerging risks that require addressing in crisis planning. The newest threat is that Yearbook stuffed in a box in your basement.
There’s nothing like someone else’s crisis to help us feel a bit smarter about how we would have handled the situation!
Health concerns about an iconic healthcare product from Johnson & Johnson cause mass consternation among consumers and wipe millions off the stock price. Sound familiar?