Beyond traditional publishing: CRJ is a message amplifier.
We highlight the capabilities and range of our partners’ products and initiatives to our international audience across all relevant sectors.
It’s completely tailored to you- editorial and advertising coverage; social media exposure; bespoke circulation directly targeted at the relevant decision-makers; and many more options to meet your unique organisational objectives. We’re influential leaders in our field.
We make direct introductions, electronically and in person. And when you become a Key Network Partner, you get exclusive opportunities to raise the profile of your products and services through our online channels, the journal and at international events.
And of course, traditional advertising is also available- together, we’ll we work with you in a way that supports you towards your targets
International conferences & events
Our international profile and reputation, built up over 15 years, means that we are invited to support conference organisers worldwide. This includes identifying and recommending speakers, chairing workshops and sessions or even running seminars within a larger event, where we will decide the topic and speakers. As such, becoming a Key Network Partner provides potential speaking opportunities in the international conference circuit.
We are also offered stands/booths at numerous top international conferences relating to crisis management, humanitarian, security and other issues. We actively identify links and opportunities for our Key Network Partners among the thousands of visitors to our stands at these events. If we are at an event, so are our partners.
International expert Advisory Panel
We are privileged to be able to draw upon the assistance and experience of our exclusive Advisory Panel- international leaders from the private, public and NGO sectors. The top level of Key Network Partnership provides not only membership of that panel, but tailored introductions and the opportunity to take your network to a new level.
This is an incredibly powerful way to create new opportunities and open doors to the people who can help drive your organisation forwards.
The Crisis Response Journal, along with its associated products, is the global information resource that covers all aspects of human-induced and natural hazards, spanning response, disaster risk reduction, resilience, business continuity and security.
We have built a strong and engaged international community. The aim is to bring agencies, disciplines and nations- as well as the private and public sectors – together to increase understanding of their different roles and perspectives, thereby improving a unified response to large scale crises, or averting them through effective disaster risk reduction.
We cover a range of threats, from CBRN and cybercrime to conventional terrorism, from pandemic protection and preparedness to flooding from fires and chemical incidents to large-scale natural emergencies such as earthquakes, from environmental degradation to climate issues from critical infrastructure protection to business and national continuity, security, resilience and sustainability. We explore new developments in the technology arena, highlighting those that improve preparedness and make response safer and more effective.
CRJ analyses past events to draw vital lessons for the future, while constantly scanning the horizon to identify and help mitigate new threats. It provides a professional global platform to exchange news, experience, and in depth analysis of major incidents, as well as publishing cuttingedge thought leadership pieces and commentaries. We distil global research, knowledge and experience on disaster risk reduction, crisis management, resilience and continuity, in a dialogue between all disciplines. The ultimate aim is to protect lives, livelihoods and quality of life, to preserve the environment and to safeguard nations, economies and individuals.
Mega-disasters: Past, present and creeping – are our complex systems, societies and interactions leading us to avoid or ignore danger signals?
•Speaker 1 : An internationally recognized speaker to provide a global overview, bringing in economics, psychology, rationale behind decisions, technology, climate and other threats and an assessment of where we are today, as well as the possible threats of tomorrow.
•Speaker 2 : Investing for resilience – how do we overcome short-term pressures and formulate long-term investment strategies in to resilience that work for the whole of society? What stakeholders need to be included, and how? How can we tie this in with the UN’s Sustainable Development Goals?
•Speaker 3 : A recent case study, looking at causes, consequences and solutions, possibly Australian bushfires, or cascading disasters (Japan?) or another major disaster – to be discussed
•OR Speaker 3 : Future hazards – a horizon-scanning look at threats and solutions
Water: Too much or too little? Floods and droughts – simultaneous crises
•Speaker 1 : Urban flood management, a case study from USA, Canada, Australia or Europe, including the whole of society impact of floods on both businesses, local economies, national economies and individual lives/societal resilience.
•Speaker 2 : Drought: What are the consequences (again, including the whole of society impact of floods on both businesses, local economies, national economies and individual lives/societal resilience)? How does drought link in with flooding? Adaptation, mitigation or retreat? I would propose a speaker from one of the major cities globally that are facing existential threats from drought, and the mitigation solutions and measures they are taking – what worked and what didn’t work. I have identified several possible speakers from USA, South Africa, etc.
•Speaker 3 : Environmental disaster management solutions for both floods and drought – examples of best practice
Technology: Holy Grail or unintended consequences?
•Speaker 1 : An overall look at how technology is developing and its immense potential in large scale disasters, with horizon scanning and trends I have two possible speakers for this, though they might both be worth contemplating. For this session, it might be interesting to have four speakers with a shortened presentation time, followed by an interactive discussion.
•Speaker 2 & Speaker 3 : I have identified disaster education and training, Virtual Reality and Augmented Reality, the vital importance of Data and artificial intelligence (IBM), Google R&D, drones in search and rescue/humanitarian applications, mapping and crowdsourcing before, during and after a disaster, Microsoft, and a number of others.
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