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Authors: Abdullah Al Hour
Publishers: IT Governance Publishing
Business disruption: how will you survive? Fail to plan and your business may fail!
Would your business survive a major incident? What if your key staff were suddenly unavailable? What if your premises were to become uninhabitable? What if your systems and data failed altogether? Would your business ever recover? At what cost?
Business Continuity Management: Choosing to survive shows you how to systematically prepare your business—not only for the unthinkable, but also for smaller incidents that, if left unattended, could well lead to major disasters. A business continuity management (BCM) program is critical for every business today, and this book will enable you to develop and implement yours to maximum effect.
An effective BCM program will have a positive impact on your business, enabling you to not only carry on “business as usual” in the event of an incident, but also in its day-to-day running.
You will realize:
- Improved organizational performance
- Improved stakeholder confidence (including shareholders, customers, supply chain)
- Competitive advantages
- Financial savings
- Increased profits.
With specific reference to ISO 22301, ANSI/ASIS SPC.1-2009, ISO 27031, and ISO/IEC 24762, this up-to-date, practical resource will guide you through all the elements of a BCM program, plans, and implementations. It covers all the critical elements of your business, from people and premises to technology and facilities management.
I could only wish that all IT books were as thought provoking as Abdullah Al Hour’s very well written Business Continuity Management – Choosing to survive. The contents are exciting, well organized, and easy to read and understand. The book is very logical and builds up to a climax at the end. A useful checklist is included, at the end, helping to ensure that you have taken into account all the appropriate considerations in your BCM planning.
Ultimately the reader is provided with a solid foundation on which to build a BCM programme. I would recommend his book to anyone looking to take their BCM programme to the next level.
The appendix is a great resource in itself. The chapter-related checklists, tables, and summaries are very useful in ensuring optimum BCM programme build.
I was also impressed with the style of writing and some of the analogies used, particularly the Titanic example – striking a very relevant chord with business continuity management professionals nowadays.
I have read many books on IT governance of which this is not only one of the best, it is one of the most enjoyable.
The use of an illustrative case study in relation to the chapter content is also very effective.
I thoroughly recommend this book.
The case studies and other materials are very relevant and helpful. The book provides a firm foundation for an effective IT Governance programme.
If you are responsible for ISO 27001 or ISO 22301 implementation or are otherwise involved in any IT governance programme, I highly recommend this book.