Companies can face serious reputation and financial damage when their products are misused by other parties.
New standards of conduct for directors and officers aim to reduce reputational risk.
Most rank their organizations above-average at building reputation, but they appear unequipped to identify and mitigate against the risks.
Only 6% of boards feel as though they are well-versed in social media risk.
A new benchmark aims to highlight the human rights records of businesses worldwide.
When employees express opinions in public forums, their personal biases can threaten the entire company’s reputation.
Preventing reputational crises begins with realizing that transparency is no longer optional.
Predictions for the biggest potential reputation-related crises in 2015.
Athletes make for exciting spokepeople, but sometimes their scandals become the company’s.
To truly protect their organizations, risk managers must understand the realities of reputation risk.
Reputational risks require careful handling because, once the public’s trust has been violated, it is hard to regain.
Two-thirds of respondents to a recent survey believe that social media is either a critical or significant risk to their organization’s reputation.
Over three-fourths of people trust a company more when its CEO engages in social media.
Companies are rapidly moving to an expanded definition of reputational risk that fully comprehends the impact of social media.