How do we stay civil and retain a strong and professional corporate culture in today’s ever changing, turbulent, politically charged environment? Below are three ways to help ensure your culture continues in the right direction.
My wife sometimes says that I remind her of Fonzie from Happy Days because I may or may not have trouble uttering the simple phrase, “I was wrrrrr…” You know the one.
As the end of January rapidly approaches, I’ve been thinking about my New Year’s resolutions. Am I committed to them? Am I on the right path? Have I been achieving them? Did I actually give up on some of them too easily?
Pixar recently revealed a list of “Easter Eggs” for its films, which basically confirms that all of our favorite Pixar films such as Cars, Brave or Toy Story are connected and part of one big happy, movie family.
I recently re-read a 2006 Harvard Business Review piece by Stephen Wagner and Lee Dittmar entitled The Unexpected Benefits of Sarbanes-Oxley and was impressed again by the authors’ prescient view that more companies would eventually see the business performance value that controls and structures demanded by SOX could provide. Much of what they predicted about the future of SOX compliance is reflected in OCEG’s new illustration on Performance-Driven Sox Compliance Management.
OCEG has a new illustration on Balancing Your Compliance Program that shows the value of having automated workforce compliance management. It’s a great resource showing how to get better results with your employees. But who besides full-time employees are part of the workforce in the current economy?
We all know that processes and technologies for governance, risk management, and compliance (GRC) have been evolving rapidly but, as the song goes, I think it’s safe to say we “ain’t seen nothin’ yet.”
We think about cyberattacks as being direct hits on our databases, but that is so 2010. Today, sophisticated criminal attacks rarely come through the front door.
Learn more about how GRC processes and technologies support a more mature and effective business continuity management (BCM) capability.
Poor GRC information waste resources and time — and may be increasing risk to your business. The answer is a four step structured approach to identifying, sharing and analyzing GRC information.