- All That’s Red Isn’t Ketchup: Vetting Your Third-Party Relationships opgrc.com/blog/all-thats…Posted 3 years ago
- Failure Is an Option: bit.ly/1Hz7xv5 http://t.co/kLk9aC2KbhPosted 4 years ago
- Policy Reboot: How to avoid Hollywood cliches when rebooting Your #itsecurity policies. bit.ly/1e5BRmK http://t.co/DVOK1foJV2Posted 4 years ago
- Driving in the Rain: How to handle the unpredictable (or unpredicted) via #riskmanagement bit.ly/1L6bETj http://t.co/hJNZfouxUYPosted 4 years ago
- Make sure your #GRC project goes out with a bang, not a fizzle: bit.ly/1H7n6I7 http://t.co/P8EReqeNW6Posted 4 years ago
Monthly Archives: August 2013
Recently, I had the opportunity to gain some new perspectives and completely change surroundings. Not only did I transition to a new client, but I made a geographical move across the country. New office, new client coworkers, new breakfast and lunch locales – even a new time zone! I’ve traded in all of my routines for a fresh start, and to be honest, I couldn’t be happier. I’ve learned a variety of new things about myself that I would not have been able to do had I stayed in my old surroundings.
When in the middle of a GRC technology implementation, it’s easy to lose sight of the big picture. While we spend time checking off the business requirements, if we’re not careful we may be solving for trivial problems and missing a chance to add real value to the organization. If not written well, requirements documents become just a “wish list” of levers, dials and knobs aimed at simplifying existing aspects of the overall process. The core process is never questioned; the job of the new system is just to “clean it up” or “make it smoother.” Continue reading
As a consultant, I’ve stayed in numerous hotel rooms of wide ranging quality. One common thread that connects all hotels, from the lavish Leela Palace of Bangalore to Joe’s Motel of “I booked last minute and just pray it has running water,” is wall art. No matter the location, quality or style of your locale, rest assured that throughout the building and in your room there will be non-descript, non-attention grabbing paintings adding subtle textures to the walls.
Your office may have similar, subtle images across its walls. These images likely have branded colors, invoke a warm message but are often ignored by the people that pass by. Allow me to introduce you to one of the most prevalent types of wall art in corporate life: your company’s corporate values. Continue reading