Your business resumption plan is only good if it works, and if all your staff--even the recently added ones--are trained on what to do in the event of an emergency. One of my favorite ways to determine if your staff truly understands the business resumption plan is to run a surprise test. Not having an opportunity to "prepare" for a test lets you see who can react quickly and remember what needs to be done. Of course you wouldn't do this on a busy day, but pick a day when it is a little quieter around the office. A surprise test also best mimics a power outage, which is one of the more common events that impacts advisors.
This whitepaper, written by Phil Blancato, President and CEO of Ladenburg Thalmann Asset Management, provides in-depth analysis on the use of leading economic indicators in...
Why do we make decisions that aren’t always in our own best interest? This group of articles from the Investments & Wealth Monitor takes a...
This collection of articles from IMCA's Investments & Wealth Monitor focus on retirement planning.
Jul 09, 2015
In this session we’ll discuss whether or not factor investing is truly active management, and how to define and test whether a factor exists.
Jun 30, 2015
Join ThinkAdvisor & Wells Fargo in this webcast to learn a dynamic four criteria approach and how to gain portfolio flexibility.
Jun 09, 2015
Join ThinkAdvisor for this live, interactive webcast and hear from the winners of the 2015 SMA Mangers of the Year on impact investing strategies and...