Cybercrime is a booming business, but many companies are still operating under many misconceptions about cyberthreats.
Many of the tools companies are using to monitor their supply chains are not adequate to identify compliance and reputation risks.
As new regulations put increased focus on individual accountability, more chief compliance officers are questioning their careers.
Many companies that have purchased cyber insurance remain unsure whether the policy will payout for social engineering.
Many middle-market companies are still unprepared to ensure business continuity in the wake of natural disasters.
As supply chains become more digitally interconnected, they are also becoming increasingly vulnerable to cyberattack.
Nine out of 10 businesses experienced at least one hacking incident in the past year, yet risk managers may be doing less on some critical measures.
While risk management is becoming increasingly prominent, companies are still trying to find a more integrated approach.
Swiss Re’s annual SONAR report points to the three risks likely to have the greatest potential impact on the insurance industry in the coming years.
Most rank their organizations above-average at building reputation, but they appear unequipped to identify and mitigate against the risks.
Because of evolving risk complexity, forecasting critical business risks will become more difficult over the next three years.
A persistent minority of executives continues to justify corrupt activity to improve financial performance.
Board members and top-level executives continue to be most concerned about regulatory risk.
For organizations wishing to grow into other areas of the world, knowing why can be a key factor in success.
Researchers found that 70% of resumes contain some sort of inaccuracy.