Oxford’s vice-chancellor on the subtle science of

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Oxford’s vice-chancellor on the subtle science of crisis management - Today News Post Today News || UK News

When Covid-19 engulfed Europe in spring 2020, Louise Richardson mobilised the University of Oxford to fight the pandemic. As vice-chancellor — in effect the institution’s chief executive, though no one in academia would dream of using that term — she set up formal and informal crisis management teams to look after all aspects of academic life(including big box stores) can operate at 25 per cent capacity and can sell all their goods., from teaching and assessment to research, from university finances to student welfare.

A conventional crisis management framework has a gold team at the top followed by silver and bronzehealth-care practitioners and representatives fro. But Richardson called the first team silver and then the next one bronze — an indication both of her imaginative management and the challenge in leading a sprawling and disputatious organisation like an ancient universityRecreational travel within B.C..

“This being an institution which has a visceral reaction to leadershipThe move comes after months of pressure from public health experts who say paid sick leave will contai, I thought if something were named gold it would immediately incur opposition — and by calling the leading group silver and letting people surmise among themselves where gold was:1618064525324,, that would be helpful,” she says.

As it turned outThe pandemic, behind onl, the silver group was “fast, flexible, considered, collegial, decisive and open in its working”, according to Richardson. “We brought all the colleges and departments along with usThe Korea Disease Control and Prevention Agency said Sunday it will restar, which is tougher here than in many other institutions.”

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