For local governments, managing occupational health and safety (OHS) effectively across many departments can be challenging. With multiple work sites operating at any given time, all with their own unique set of conditions, tasks and hazards, a robust, adaptable and easy to use system is essential to keep staff and the public safe.
In today’s post-pandemic world, a strong risk culture within your organisation is more important than ever. But risk profiles have changed significantly since COVID-19 hit. So, how do we define risk culture today, and why does it matter?
There’s no doubt that 2021 presented some serious challenges for the vast majority of people around the world. As we continued to battle through the COVID-19 pandemic, businesses were also faced with a host of other challenges, from cyber attacks and extreme weather events, to business interruptions due to staff shortages and disruptions to the supply chain.
On a global scale, risks are changing rapidly with technology and development. Issues that organisations face today haven't been ones that have been experienced in the past - think AI, blockchain, cybersecurity, not too much that pandemic COVID-19. Keeping in mind the exponential rate of change, managing risks systematically and proactively to overcome challenges that arise has become imperative to building trust and resilience across your organisation.
In today’s highly digital and global world, the potential for information security incidents has become more and more likely. Information security incidents are situations or issues where a threat has affected the security of your business network and the ability of your employees to do their work. Think hacking, malware, authentication issues and IT system failures.