Spring World 2015

Conference & Exhibit

Attend The #1 BC/DR Event!

Summer Journal

Volume 27, Issue 3

Full Contents Now Available!

When Private Plans Go Public

Written by  John Glenn, MBCI November 19, 2007

Names have been changed to protect both the innocent and the guilty. I am looking at the business continuity plan for Company A. I am not working for Company A or any organization that would have Company A as a critical vendor – although Company A’s services most definitely fall into the “critical vendor” category. So why do I have the plan on my computer? Someone at Company A breached corporate security. I’m Honest, But . . . The information on my notebook basically is Company A’s disaster response plan. In truth, it’s a pretty good plan. If I was working for an organization that had Company A as a critical vendor, I would be delighted to see the plan. If I was working in the agency that regulates Company A’s business, I would be delighted to see the plan. By the same token, if I was a disgruntled Company A employee, ex-employee, competitor, or

PLEASE SIGN IN TO CONTINUE READING.

Not a Member? Subscribe Today For Free! Membership Includes:

  • Free delivery of DRJ's Quarterly Magazine
  • Free online access of DRJ's latest Magazine
  • Free access to the DRJ Archives
  • Informational Updates
  • Conference alerts and information
  • Free White Papers
  • Free blog posting
  • And much more!