This week we have to say goodbye for now. We have a lot of projects in the works and we will include elements of EM Student in EM Weekly.
I took a page out of Peter Drucker’s work and added a little of John Boyd to the mix to bring you a look into how an Emergency Manager should make a decision.
we’re talking to Chris Eagle, the chief of the Forest Fire Management Victoria, and these guys are from Victoria, Australia and they’re here in the United States helping out with these crazy wildfires that we’re having over here on the western United States, specifically California where we’re getting.
It is not the critic who counts; not the man who points out how the strong man stumbles, or where the doer of deeds could have done them better.
one of the things that we really want to do is teach our students on how to move to the next step. So these guys are all going through college right now. They’re getting their degrees, bachelor’s degrees or master’s degrees, maybe even a PhD out there in emergency management, but I really want to focus on those that haven’t really gone into the workforce yet.
So terrorism has always existed in some form or fashion between tribes of people, right? Basically, it is a warfare tool, it’s also been legally defined by the FBI of what terrorism is. And so basically, terrorism is the unlawful use of violence and intimidation against civilians in the pursuit of political aims. And basically
I want to share with you a speech that I did for an organization over at the American Red Cross regarding volunteer management and volunteer programs. The audio is not my favorite, although I decided I want to share this with you because I think, as students, you have to realize, number one, the potential starting out as a volunteer.
So, with domestic terrorism in the United States, it’s always been a concern, actually, since the foundation of the nation, there’s been incidents of domestic terrorism.
This week we talk to Charles Palocy the IAEM Student Region President about an issue that is brewing at the…
The question is, what do you think– or where do you think the future holds for emergency management?