The DARWIN Resilience Management Guidelines (DRMG) have been developed by the DARWIN project as a set of guiding principles to assist organisations in assessing and enhancing their own resilience. The Guidelines are now available in both the DARWIN Wiki, accessible by the DARWIN Community of Practitioners, and in book form on the Project Results page.
On 18 September 2018, DARWIN held a webinar as part of the DARWIN Community of Practitioners (DCOP) webinar series. The webinar focused on how to implement the DARWIN Resilience Management Guidelines (DRMG) in your organisation through simulations and workshops.
DARWIN Community of Practice (DCOP) member Anders Ellestrand recently was featured in the Hindsight magazine giving his perspective on how the DARWIN project can help to improve resilience in expected and unexpected situations.
In March 2018, the DARWIN Community of Practitioners (DCOP) met in Sweden to input to the development of the DARWIN Resilience Management Guidelines. You can now watch video interviews with some of these experts on how the DARWIN project has impacted their work.
The DARWIN Resilience Management Guidelines (DRMG) have been developed by the DARWIN project as a set of guiding principles to assist organisations in assessing and enhancing their own resilience. The Guidelines have been developed through a collaborative Wiki page and now have been released in a book format.
On 27 June 2018, DARWIN organised a DARWIN Community of Practitioners (DCoP) webinar about increasing the public’s involvement in resilience management. The presentation can now be viewed online below.
On Thursday 14 June 2018, the DARWIN Community of Practitioners (DCoP) held a webinar concerning the presentation and development of DARWIN Capability Cards. The presentation and recording of this webinar is now available online.
At Critical Infrastructure Resilience 2018 on 10 April 2018, DARWIN and its fellow DRS-7 projects launched the ‘White Paper on Resilience Management Guidelines for Critical Infrastructures. From Theory to Practice by Engaging End-Users: Concepts, Interventions, Tools and Methods’.
54 partner organisations across five EU-funded projects came together to recommend new European Resilience Management Guidelines. Developed over the last three years, these guidelines have the potential to improve the security and safety of citizens and society.
A just culture is a culture of trust, learning and accountability. In the wake of an incident, a restorative just culture asks: ‘who are hurt, what do they need, and whose obligation is it to meet that need?’
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.