Understanding The Risk Management Malaise – Video

Understanding The Risk Management Malaise – Video

Approches to Risk Management from CLLR on Vimeo.

I have written before about the various schools of thought in how to tackle risk and the need for a transdisciplinary approach (https://safetyrisk.net/transdisciplinary-thinking-in-risk-and-safety/ ).

Now with work commencing at Federation University (https://safetyrisk.net/dr-long-joins-federation-university/) people can gain University accreditation for studying the Social Psychology of Risk. In order to help that decision making process I have made a brief video to explain what the choice is about

(https://vimeo.com/334363500). The video is a conversation with a young person considering a career in risk management.

You can also see testimonies by people who have studied SPoR here: https://vimeo.com/186359451

For those not wanting University accreditation there are CLLR modules available in July https://safetyrisk.net/perth-workshops-due-diligence-and-social-amplification-of-risk/

And an Intensive block in August (https://spor.com.au/home/two-week-intensive-4-modules-august-2019/).

A three day workshop on Culture is also planned for September (https://cllr.com.au/product/culture-leadership-program-unit-15/).

Dr Rob Long

Dr Rob Long

Expert in Social Psychology, Principal & Trainer at Human Dymensions
Dr Rob Long

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Dr Rob Long
PhD., MEd., MOH., BEd., BTh., Dip T., Dip Min., Cert IV TAA, MRMIA Rob is the founder of Human Dymensions and has extensive experience, qualifications and expertise across a range of sectors including government, education, corporate, industry and community sectors over 30 years. Rob has worked at all levels of the education and training sector including serving on various post graduate executive, post graduate supervision, post graduate course design and implementation programs.

2 Replies to “Understanding The Risk Management Malaise – Video”

  1. Thanks Dave. I find it interesting all this anxiety in safety about futures and disruption. Any visit to History will show that perhaps the 1920s was the most cataclysmic era anyway. Unfortunately, the industry is fixated on compliance and not interested in an open exploration of possibilities, imagination or much that is new.

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