On 10 April 2018, DARWIN and its fellow DRS-7 projects will host the Critical Infrastructure Resilience Conference 2018. The Conference will run from 9.00a.m. to 4p.m. at Convent Garden 2 (REA building), Auditorium Nowotny, 25th Floor, Place Rogier 16, Brussels.
Between 14 and 17 January 2018, DARWIN project partners SINTEF, KMC, ISS and BGU took part in the fifth International Preparedness and Response to Emergencies and Disasters (IPRED V) Conference in Tel Aviv, Israel.
In its recent publication ‘In-Depth Interim Evaluation of Horizon 2020’ the European Commission features the DARWIN project as an example of the successes of EU funding. The publication points to the significant achievements the DARWIN project produced in its first year, such as the progress it made towards creating standardised resilience management guidelines for international use.
ENAV has published an article on DARWIN in the latest issue of its magazine Cleared. The article outlines the status of the project at the time of the European Commission’s two-year review. It provides a brief overview of the activities involved in the development of the DARWIN resilience management guidelines. It also covers the role of ENAV as the leader
Are you a resilience expert, a critical infrastructure manager, a crisis and emergency response manager, first responder, a policy maker, a service provider or end-user working with critical infrastructures?
Dissemination, Communications, Exploitation and External Collaboration in the context of the DARWIN project aims to ensure longevity of DARWIN project results, specifically the DARWIN Resilience Management Guidelines (DRMG), through their uptake and use with key groups of stakeholders.
The aim of this deliverable is to describe the process behind and results from the Community of Crisis and Resilience Practitioners workshop (DCoP) held in April 2016 in Linköping, Sweden when resilience practitioners within different disciplines and countries, at different levels, such as: policy makers, managers, service providers and first responders participated.
The Community of Crisis and Resilience Practitioners (CoCRP) allows for easy, open communications between the various project partners, and was set up with a view to be continued beyond the lifetime of the project.
This Deliverable (D3.2) aims to offer proposed formats and access to the DARWIN Resilience Management Guidelines in order that they may be easily adopted and used by end-users in the resilience and crisis management community.