Identifying Preventive Key Risks Indicators
London, 25 & 26 February 2015
About The Course
Useful risk indicators flag a significant rise in the probability of an event happening early enough for it to be prevented. Three activities are useful to identify preventive KRI in organisations: Recycle - Understand - Validate: recycle what you have; understand the risk drivers; validate their usefulness.
Through a combination of presentations and practical exercises, this seminar offers a full review of the role and attributes of KRIs in financial services, clarifies some confusing ideas about the topic and positions an risk indicators programme is a risk management framework. It suggests a list of the best performing KRIs in some banking and financial markets activities and proposes a step by step method to select and design proactive KRIs.
After the workshop, participants should be able to:
- Design an efficient indicator program in a risk management framework
- Define specific and actionable risk appetite statements
- Specify relevant indicators for various tasks
- Focus on predictive risk indicators for their own activity
- Use indicators as an effective management tool
- Define threshold levels for KRI that translate corporate risk appetite
- Comprehend the methods and strategies to use KRIs efficiently
- Improve returns as a result of monitoring KRIs
Ariane Chapelle, PhD, MIRM
Ariane Chapelle is a professional trainer and independent adviser with 20 years experience in teaching and training both academic and executive audiences. She is active in operational risk since 2000, with business experience acquired in managerial functions in Internal Audit and Risk Management in ING Group and Lloyds Banking, academic research, independent consulting and training.
She has designed, managed and run operational risk training programmes for several international banks and facilitated hundreds of training sessions on operational risk along the years across Europe, Middle East and Asia.
Ariane is Honorary Reader in Operational Risk at University College London.