By Stephanie Sanok Kostro, Garrett Riba
This file examines the catastrophe resilience efforts of the administrative and legislative branches of presidency and public-private partnerships. Its techniques are the made of a chain of dialogues hosted by way of the CSIS fatherland safeguard and Counterterrorism software and the Irene W. and C.B. Pennington beginning. Reflecting options, findings, and viewpoints gleaned from the sequence, the authors offer suggestions for officers who intend to make development in bolstering making plans, partnerships, and functions to handle the true, localized, and typically devastating results of typical mess ups.
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Additional resources for Achieving Disaster Resilience in U.S. Communities. Executive Branch, Congressional, and Private-Sector Efforts
For instance, each state’s transportation department sets unique weight limits for vehicles. 34 While calculating limits based on risk and vulnerability remains important to ensuring safety, states can transfer a degree of risk to the federal level through available assistance. 35 Jurisdictions also often need support from professionals in certain industries that require licenses or credentials to perform tasks, such as delivering medical services or restoring power. However, these incident managers and emergency responders invariably hold separate licenses and credentials depending on their jurisdiction of origin.
5. David C. S. pdf. 6. ” 7. Maurer, “National Preparedness,” 9. 8. , 5. 9. The variables include loss of life, injuries and illnesses, direct economic costs, social displacement, psychological distress, and environmental impact. 10. pdf. 11. Study participant, one-on-one, not-for-attribution interview, April 2014. 12. gov. 13. Study participant, one-on-one, not-for-attribution interview, May 2014. 14. gov/news/2013/03/01/written-testimony-fema-administrator-craig-fugate-senate-committee-appropriations.
Munich Re, “2013 Natural Catastrophe Year in Review,” 37. 14. html. 15. Ibid. 16. gov/flood-insurance-reform. 17. J. David Cummins, Michael Suher, and George Zanjani, “Federal Financial Exposure to Natural Catastrophe Risk,” in Measuring and Managing Federal Financial Risk, ed. Deborah Lucas (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2010), 62. 18. Daniel W. org/issues/green/report/2013/04/29/61633/disastrous-spending-federal-disaster-relief-expenditures-rise-amid-more-extreme-weather/. 19. S. pdf.