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Microsoft PowerPoint - WP.13. Risk management.ppt Risk ManagementRisk Management (Presented by(Presented by ChaoukiChaouki Mustapha Mustapha Economist, ICAO)Economist, ICAO) SIP/2004SIP/2004--WP13 WP13 Business case Business case Special Implementation ProjectSpecial Implementation Project Workshop on the development of business case for the Workshop on the development of business case for the implementation of CNS/ATM systemsimplementation of CNS/ATM systems Cairo, 6Cairo, 6––9 September 20049 September 2004 2 Outline Risk management Definition Objectives Risk analysis Risk evaluation Development of mitigation plans Risk Management 4 What is risk? Risk can be defined as the likelihood of occurrence of an undesirable event combined to the magnitude of its impact 5 What is risk management? Risk analysis Identification of risks Estimation of their likelihood of occurrence Estimation of their causes and the magnitude of their potential impact Risk evaluation Development of risk mitigation plans 6 Objectives of risk management Not to eliminate risks But, to identify them and minimize their effects through: improved awareness of their likelihood of occurrence and potential impact and; development and implementation of appropriate mitigation plans Risk Analysis 8 Risks for the implementation of CNS/ATM systems Technical operational political economic financial managerial 9 Risks for the implementation of CNS/ATM systems Exchange rates Schedule, extended transition Traffic growth Rate of return Efficiency rates Systems integration failure Resistance to change 10 Estimation of the likelihood of occurrence Expert interview Analogy Review of implementation plans Delphi technique 11 Estimation of the potential impact Expert interview Analogy Review of implementation plans Delphi technique Risk Evaluation 13 Risk evaluation Assign a risk score to each risk Assign a weight to each risk Determine a risk score for each implementation option Development of mitigation plans 15 Development of mitigation plans Identification of potential causes Development of mitigation plans 16
Language:English
Score: 757041 - https://www.icao.int/MID/Docum.../Docs/wp13_risk_management.pdf
Data Source: un
Bottlenecks and loopholes with exclusionary potential | UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Skip to main content UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Menu Inclusive Policy Markers Learning E-teams Member search Think pieces Publications Podcasts Expert advice Invite a friend Work by region Quick links About the Lab About the MOST Programme Stay connected           UNESCO.org Log in User login Username or e-mail * Password * Create new account Request new password You are here: Home » Inclusive Policy Markers » Inclusive Policy Markers » Intersecting risks and drivers » Removal of exclusion drivers » Bottlenecks and loopholes with exclusionary potential Bottlenecks and loopholes with exclusionary potential Join Register Ask an expert Explore the inclusive policy markers Join an e-team Invite a friend Step 1 Select a dimension of ex/inclusion Open Multidimensional Relational Intersecting risks and drivers Dynamic Multi-layered and contextual Participatory Selected: Intersecting risks and drivers Some groups are at a higher risk of exclusion and inequality, but the status of excluded often transcends a single group affiliation and lies at the intersection of multiple identities.  Being a female – as a factor – may not automatically put someone at a high risk of exclusion from the labour market. But being a Roma woman from an under-served rural community in Central and Eastern Europe increases the risk dramatically.   (...) Yet a combination of the two – i.e., an approach of intersecting risks and drivers – is feasible and has a solid policy value.  
Language:English
Score: 756335.3 - https://en.unesco.org/inclusivepolicylab/taxonomy/term/190
Data Source: un
Bottlenecks and loopholes with exclusionary potential | UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Skip to main content UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Menu Inclusive Policy Markers Learning E-teams Member search Think pieces Publications Podcasts Expert advice Invite a friend Work by region Quick links About the Lab About the MOST Programme Stay connected           UNESCO.org Log in User login Username or e-mail * Password * Create new account Request new password You are here: Home » Inclusive Policy Markers » Inclusive Policy Markers » Intersecting risks and drivers » Removal of exclusion drivers » Bottlenecks and loopholes with exclusionary potential Bottlenecks and loopholes with exclusionary potential Join Register Ask an expert Explore the inclusive policy markers Join an e-team Invite a friend Step 1 Select a dimension of ex/inclusion Open Multidimensional Relational Intersecting risks and drivers Dynamic Multi-layered and contextual Participatory Selected: Intersecting risks and drivers Some groups are at a higher risk of exclusion and inequality, but the status of excluded often transcends a single group affiliation and lies at the intersection of multiple identities.  Being a female – as a factor – may not automatically put someone at a high risk of exclusion from the labour market. But being a Roma woman from an under-served rural community in Central and Eastern Europe increases the risk dramatically.   (...) Yet a combination of the two – i.e., an approach of intersecting risks and drivers – is feasible and has a solid policy value.  
Language:English
Score: 756335.3 - https://en.unesco.org/inclusiv...opholes-exclusionary-potential
Data Source: un
Bottlenecks and loopholes with exclusionary potential | UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Skip to main content UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Menu Inclusive Policy Markers Learning E-teams Member search Think pieces Publications Podcasts Expert advice Invite a friend Work by region Quick links About the Lab About the MOST Programme Stay connected           UNESCO.org Log in User login Username or e-mail * Password * Create new account Request new password You are here: Home » Inclusive Policy Markers » Inclusive Policy Markers » Intersecting risks and drivers » Removal of exclusion drivers » Bottlenecks and loopholes with exclusionary potential Bottlenecks and loopholes with exclusionary potential Join Register Ask an expert Explore the inclusive policy markers Join an e-team Invite a friend Step 1 Select a dimension of ex/inclusion Open Multidimensional Relational Intersecting risks and drivers Dynamic Multi-layered and contextual Participatory Selected: Intersecting risks and drivers Some groups are at a higher risk of exclusion and inequality, but the status of excluded often transcends a single group affiliation and lies at the intersection of multiple identities.  Being a female – as a factor – may not automatically put someone at a high risk of exclusion from the labour market. But being a Roma woman from an under-served rural community in Central and Eastern Europe increases the risk dramatically.   (...) Yet a combination of the two – i.e., an approach of intersecting risks and drivers – is feasible and has a solid policy value.  
Language:English
Score: 756335.3 - en.unesco.org/inclusive...opholes-exclusionary-potential
Data Source: un
The assessment of the consequences of the potential loss of control of the aircraft by the pilot expressed in terms of probability and severity is the risk. (...) It might require management decision Risk management ICAO/LPR ICAO/LPR –– Jan. 08Jan. 08 37 Risk control/mitigationRisk control/mitigationRisk control/mitigation Definition(s) Mitigation – Measures to address the potential hazard or to reduce the risk probability or severity. Risk mitigation = Risk control (Mitigate – To make milder, less severe or less harsh) Definition(sDefinition(s)) MitigationMitigation –– Measures to address the potential Measures to address the potential hazard or to reduce the risk probability or hazard or to reduce the risk probability or severity.severity.
Language:English
Score: 755978.3 - https://www.icao.int/MID/Documents/2008/LangProf/Module5.pdf
Data Source: un
Severity: C 12. Level of risk: 1C 13. Potential implementation problems:  Navaid limitation for remote monitor  Budget limitation  Licenses/permission for wiring into Control Tower  Console available space 14. (...) Severity: C 20. Level of risk: 2C 21. Potential implementation problems:  Source of information needs to be accurate and effective  Trust and efficient communication to ATC  Agreement with source of notification of failure of the navaid  Update ATS Manual/ documentation 22. (...) Severity: 28. Level of risk: 29. Potential implementation problems: 30.
Language:English
Score: 748870.3 - https://www.icao.int/NACC/Docu...DEFWS/ANDeficienciesEx5CNS.pdf
Data Source: un
Severity: B 12. Level of risk: 1B 13. Potential implementation problems:  No optimum/ efficient flight profiles  Not feasible due to site operational conditions  More cost to operators  Saturation of alternative routes  Decrease airspace capacity 14. (...) Severity: B 20. Level of risk: 1B 21. Potential implementation problems:  Budget constrainst  New equipment to implement in ATS unit (BSS)  Voice communication system capacity 22. (...) Severity: 28. Level of risk: 29. Potential implementation problems: 30.
Language:English
Score: 748870.3 - https://www.icao.int/NACC/Docu...DEFWS/ANDeficienciesEx6CNS.pdf
Data Source: un
While accident rates continue to be tracked and shared globally, it would be useful to expand tracking and sharing to include events that could be potential precursors to air accidents. This will help States and the region identify pertinent safety risks and thereby focus resources and interventions to tackle areas of concern. 1. (...) As the aviation system grows, States will increasingly need to look into information and data on incidents and events to identify safety risks and develop and implement safety interventions to address or reduce the risks. (...) ACTION BY THE MEETING 3.1 The meeting is invited to : (a) Note the benefits of sharing of information and data on events that could be potential precursors to accidents; (b) Consider whether the list of potential precursors to accidents listed in Annex 1 are appropriate as a starting point for adoption by the APAC region; and (c) Direct the AP-SRP AWG to do detailed study on the identification, collection, monitoring and sharing of information and data on a common set of events that could be potential precursors to accidents, starting with those related to the top safety risks in this region.
Language:English
Score: 747584.57 - https://www.icao.int/APAC/Meet...ts%20%5BSIN%20and%20MAC%5D.pdf
Data Source: un
Page 54 - 2015 Security in Telecommunications and Information Technology           Basic HTML Version Table of Contents View Full Version Page 54 - 2015 Security in Telecommunications and Information Technology P. 54 SECURITY IN TELECOMMUNICATIONS AND INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY Figure 7 – ITU-T X.1055 risk management process Risk profiles are used to guide the overall process of risk management. (...) Recommendation ITU-T X.1055 provides guidance in developing risk profiles and includes a template and some risk profile examples. (...) The goal of asset management is to identify and protect the most critical components of the organization so as to minimize the risk of problems. In determining the importance of assets, the principle services and the value of the business should be considered taking into account: ï‚Ÿ the potential impact on service and the scope of the services which each asset affects; ï‚Ÿ the potential loss of profit and the degree of potential financial loss; ï‚Ÿ the potential impact of loss of customer(s); and ï‚Ÿ the potential damage to the image of the organization.
Language:English
Score: 745275.4 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/Publ...l/files/basic-html/page54.html
Data Source: un
Domestic work: potential risks for children Skip to main content ILO Advancing social justice, promoting decent work ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations Countries Topics Sectors Search ilo.org Search ilo.org Menu Home About the ILO Newsroom Meetings and events Publications Research Labour standards Statistics and databases Contact Us ILO in Indonesia and Timor-Leste About the Office Areas of work Child labour Employment promotion Equality and discrimination Green jobs Informal economy International labour standards Social security Labour migration Safety and health at work Skills and employability Workers' and Employers' Organizations Countries covered ILO in Indonesia ILO in Timor-Leste What we do Projects Promoting Decent Work for Domestic Workers in Indonesia Indonesia Business and Disability Network (IBDN) Events and meetings Publications Instructional materials Information resources Public information News and press releases Feature stories Newsletters Statements and speeches Video and audio stories Library / documentation center Links ILO home Regions and countries ILO in Asia and the Pacific Offices in the Region ILO in Indonesia and Timor-Leste Domestic work: potential risks for children ... Domestic work: potential risks for children Presentation in the Knowledge Sharing Workshop, Malang, 23-25 January 2018. Presentation | 25 January 2018 Download: Domestic work: potential risks for children pdf - 0.1 MB Tags: child labour, domestic workers, working conditions, rights of the child, occupational safety and health Regions and countries covered: Asia, Indonesia Tools This content is available in Bahasa Indonesia A A+ A++ Print Share this content in © 1996-2022 International Labour Organization (ILO) | Copyright and permissions  | Privacy policy | Fraud alert | Disclaimer   Skip to top
Language:English
Score: 743346.4 - https://www.ilo.org/jakarta/WCMS_617245/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un