Risk management is an irreplaceable part of any enterprise in order to run every business project more effectively, safely as well as less costly. However, not all project managers have enough time, effort and teams to identify the risk correctly and take action ontime to prevent the risks to become real problems. In the last post, we discussed about the first 5 golden rules of project risk management. Today, we're going through the remaining 5 rules in risk management:
Ever since the economy crisis in 2008 – 2009, organisations have to face with a lot of changes in order to adapt with the fluctuated environment as well as to ensure their survivals in the competitive market. Recent survey conducted by the Economist Intelligence Unit in March 2013 has found out that firms are slowing down their recovering process and paying more attention to risk management (Apostolik, R, 2013). As a result, effective and accurate risk alignment will help minimise the impact of threats, maintain project’s timeliness as well as keep the actual costs on track with the budget. Here are 10 golden rules to help managers to manage project risks effectively.
Infographics – A Governance, Risk and Compliance GRC Guide To Organizations – An infographic by the team at Corporate Governance Consultancy
Topics: Risk Management
It should have been fun to run a business and profit from it. Business is still a great way for some entrepreneurs to create a legacy and profit from a system larger than one person. Yet, business has its risks. Whole you can work with some risks and mitigate them; some others are beyond our control. It’s the kind of risks that we can control what business owners have to think about.
Following TRG's seminar entitled "Office of the CFO: Change the way work is done", Saigon Entrepreneurs (Doanh Nhan Sai Gon) magazine and Business Forum (Dien Dan Doanh Nghiep) published their articles on the event as well as on some of the topics discussed by our event speakers, including:
In the previous post, we identified the key ideas and common misperceptions around a governance, risk and compliance framework. The executive management is in fact exerting the greatest pressure to improve GRC, followed by external regulators (KPMG, 2013). So what makes an effective GRC plan? Or what should organisations keep in mind to improve performance with GRC?
In the last article, we have discussed the main areas of concern when it comes to enterprise risk management framework in Vietnamese companies. Apparently, they can learn a lot from their Western counterparts where risk and performance reporting to the board are integrated. Now, we will go over the best practices or practical application of corporate risk management in Vietnam.
Corruptions, legal entanglements, business disruptions are some of the most prominent signs of poor governance, risk and compliance management (GRC) within an organisation. However, many companies are not fully aware of GRC, its importance, definition and best practices and would rather go with their hunch instead. This blog entry seeks to address the context for a governance, risk & compliance framework and what it really means.
As mentioned in the previous post, risk management has only begun to take shape in Vietnamese companies. The global economic recession has left many out of business, and for those who have sailed through the storm, there are lessons to be learned. In this entry, we will review some main issues with business risk management in Vietnam.