Business Continuity Planning And Disaster Recovery Planning

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Islington College Risk Crisis and Management CC5052NI Individual Work Submitted By: Submitted To: Roman Raj Puri - 16033265 Mr. Saroj Lamichhane Group: L2N3 Date: 12/24/2017 A report on Business Continuity Planning and Disaster Recovery Planning Acknowledgement I have taken efforts in this project. However, it would not have been possible without the kind support and help of many individuals and organizations. I would lie to extend my sincere thanks to all of them. I am highly indebted to (Mr. Saroj Lamichhane sir) for the guidance and constant supervision as well as for providing necessary information, guidance, comments regarding the project and also for the support in completing…show more content…
Over 40 % of businesses that don’t have a disaster plan go out of business after a major loss (Source: Hartford). Business continuity and disaster recovery (BCDR) are closely related practices that describe an organization’s preparation for unforeseen risk to continued operations. The ability of an organization to recover from a disaster is directly related to the degree of BCPDR (Business Continuity Planning and Disaster recover Planning) that has taken place before the disaster. The organization must plan for the recovery of key business functions, using priorities and timescales derived from assessed risk and accompanying…show more content…
Data and suppliers Steps for designing a disaster recovery plan (DRP): 1. Identify critical business process: What business processes are imperative to organization to continued business, and how long can survive without them? 2. Testing theory: Test your recovery plan time to time. So it make easy on disaster occurred time. 3. Assess risks: It’s crucial to DRP’s success to be aware of the possible risk faced by single points of failure, such as data loss. Create a risk/impact chat to record risk and rank their priority 4. Implement new solution: Create an implementation timeline that outlines your plan to incorporate those new solutions into an effective DRP. 5. Distinguish recovery time objectives (RTO): If any systems cause failure then RTO helps to those systems to restore faster and easily. 6. Perform a business impact Analysis (BIA): BIA helps to measure or determine how many systems is affected and estimated the cost to recover it, with its downtime. Testing the disaster recovery plan: The two major test criteria are the recovery of the business process within its recovery time objective (RTO) with data currency within the Recovery point objective (RPO). The criteria are as follows: 1. Recovery time
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