Connect your incident data to your risks to facilitate data-driven decisions and investments for greater risk reduction.
Identify critical assets at each location to ensure they are protected with the right level of controls and security investments based on the risk appetite of the owners.
With a link to incident management and embedded security risk assessments, business and asset owners can see the full picture of how their KPIs relate to specific assets. Easily map these assets to locations, regions, markets, and business units to ensure top performance.
Connect your incident data to risks and uncover leading indicators of incidents that typically have a small impact but might create vulnerability that would have a much larger impact. Optimize your limited resources by controlling the incidents that would cause the greatest risk and impact on your organization.
Resolver incorporates globally established risk principles to guide you through the ESRM process step-by-step, and supports the overarching ERM, ORM, and IRM models. Help your security team establish a clear understanding organization-wide of the impacts of security incidents with heatmaps and reports.
Proactively identify gaps in controls and assign corrective actions so you can prevent major loss or critical incidents from occurring. Easily monitor and report on audit progress in real-time, complete forms and checklists from any web-enabled device and automate workflows and approval processes for greater efficiency.
We're here to answer any questions you might have.
It’s not a binary choice of using one or the other. Both are risk-based practices and both focus on protecting the business. They complement each other and can be used together as a bridge between security and the business risk owners.
ERM uses risk practices, applies the practice to any risk across the enterprise: capitalization, human capital, regulatory, all security risks. ESRM defines the scope of focus on security risks and the management of those in partnership with departmental leadership. It uses risk principles to define and guide the security practitioner in managing the security scope of risks. This includes administrative, physical, cyber, technical, workplace violence, terror, or business resilience.
Security Risk Management is the shared decision-making process between the security leadership and business leadership. This includes educating the departmental leadership of realistic impact to assets under their control. As well, presenting potential strategies for impact mitigation, and enacting the security safeguard choices.
Security Risk Management focuses on the identification of assets, assessment and prioritization of risks to those assets, followed by a coordinated resource plan for counter measures to minimize, monitor, and control the probability and/or impact of incidents occurring.
Operational Risk Management is defined as the risk of loss resulting from people, inadequate or failed internal processes and systems, or from external events. This includes legal risk but excludes strategic and reputational risk.
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