BCP-Business ContinuityPlanning –Disaster Recovery PRACTICAL SCHEME TO IMPLEMENT A BCP- DRP IN ANY BUSINESS By Carlos Zetina
Objective - Index Introduction BCP y DRP – Definition, Best Practices, Process Flow Chart Risk Assessment Business Impact Analysis(BIAS) Define strategic options for a BCP Plan Development and Documentation Process Tests ( Plan) Maintenance ITIL – Introduction Escenarios
IntroductionIn our current environment with all the new Technologies and everyday changes. All companies, regardless of its size and area, privateor public, need to take the steps to significantly improve theprotection of its business and assets in case of a disaster.Your IT planning strategy is important to have you DCP/DRP readyin order to minimize the downtime associated and restore all yourkey systems on time and within budget.
IntroductionWhy do we need a Plan? To minimize business activities interruptions To protect critical processes, applications, internal and external customersStatistic :Two of every five companies that has the experience of a major disaster have more possibilities of closing their business
Quiz- CISSP If you have a crisis management or disaster recovery plan you don’t have to create a business continuity plan. They are all the same. A BCP outlines steps your organization needs to take to quickly resume mission-critical service delivery. The purpose of the business continuity plan is to sustain delivery of services essential to the organization’s survival. Once a disaster has passed, the organization focuses on rebuilding or putting itself back together. This is part of a business continuity plan.
BCP Sample Introduction to This Document Design of the Plan Overview of the Business Continuity Plan Purpose Assumptions Development Maintenance Logicallis Testing DRP Video Organization of Disaster Response and Recovery Administrative Computing Steering Committee Business Continuity Management Team Disaster Recovery Strategy Scope of the Business Continuity Plan Category I Critical Functions Category II Essential Functions Category III Necessary Functions Category IV Desirable Functions Team Descriptions Institute Support Teams Business Continuity Management Team Damage Assessment/Salvage Insurance Telecommunications Recovery Procedures Notification List To reach the Business Continuity Telecommunications
Scenario samples “Imagine this scenario. Your servers are down. The computer room is dark. A major disaster has occurred, you don’t know the details, but you need to determine your next move. What task should you do first? What are your priorities? Should you start recovery of your servers, and if so, in what order? If you ask the business experts, they’ll tell you everything is a business priority, but you have to make some critical decisions. Advice: lock the doors before the rush of self-proclaimed experts comes through your door and starts telling you what has to be done. Will you simply listen to the person who screams the loudest and get his server back up and running first? If not, then what is your top priority? The computer systems may or may not be recoverable in the short term, and perhaps not in the longer term either. You’ll need to take a deep breath and remember that this is what you’ve been documenting and practicing for all these years. But, even if you have a disaster recovery plan, does it include prioritization of server recovery in a disaster?”