It verifies that risk is present but does not quantify it.
It identifies what can be lost when a negative outcome occurs.
It can be used to decide which activities to undertake.
It is typically expressed verbally rather than numerically.
Uncertainty as to how to manage potential losses
Uncertainty as to whether a negative outcome is possible
Uncertainty as to whether insurance is available
Uncertainty as to the type and timing of the outcome
Likelihood of injury or damage to property
Opportunity for profit
Probability of financial loss
Uncertainty of outcome
Quantifying loss exposures.
An identified and predictable outcome.
The likelihood of an event occurring.
That an outcome may or may not occur.
That an outcome is unavoidable.
Traditionally handled by the treasury function.
Fundamental to an organization's existence and business plans.
Traditionally managed by risk management professionals.
Speculative risks that fall outside the operational risk category.
A financial risk.
An operational risk.
A hazard risk.
A strategic risk.
Investing in shares of stock
Purchasing an insurance policy
Buying a new personal vehicle
Acquiring a new television
Private insurance tends to concentrate on nondiversifiable risks; government insurance is often suitable for diversifiable risks.
Systemic risks are generally diversifiable.
Diversifiable risks tend not to be correlated so they can be managed through diversification or spread of risk.
Inflation unemployment and natural disasters such as hurricanes are examples of diversifiable risk.
Operational strategic financial and hazard
Pure dynamic objective and subjective
Domestic national international
Primary secondary and tertiary
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