About

About Ian Mitroff

Ian Mitroff

Dr. Ian Mitroff is widely regarded as the founder of the discipline of crisis management. He specializes in crisis prevention, strategic planning, and the design of ethical work environments. Known for his thinking and writing on a wide range of business and societal issues, Dr. Mitroff has published nearly 400 papers and articles and 30 books, including Swans, Swine, and Swindlers: Coping with the Growing Threat of Mega-Crises and Mega-Messes and Why Some Companies Emerge Stronger And Better From A Crisis.

Dr. Mitroff on CNN Financial NewsHe is a frequent guest on national radio and television shows, including “Your Call” (National Public Radio), “Marketplace” (National Public Radio), “Window On Wall Street” (CNN Financial News), the “Dick Cavett Show” (CNBC, New York),  and “Late Night America” (PBS TV).

Dr. Mitroff is Professor Emeritus at the USC Marshall School of Business at the University of Southern California, an Adjunct Professor at Saybrook University, San Francisco, and an Adjunct Professor in the School of Public Health at St. Louis University. He is also a Senior Investigator at the Center for Catastrophic Risk Management at the University of California, Berkeley, and a member of the Board of Scientific Counselors for the Office of Public Health Preparedness and Response at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. He is the president and founder of Mitroff Crisis Management.

About Mitroff Crisis Management

Mitroff Crisis Management, based in Oakland, CA, was founded in 1995. MCM draws upon a nationwide network of associates and specialists who are available for crisis management projects. Dr. Mitroff and his associates have over 30 years of experience in the field of crisis management. They have studied and consulted on a broad and diverse array of human-caused crises. These include threats to the reputation of an organization, executive kidnappings, product tampering, fraud, sabotage, work-place violence, terrorism, loss of confidential information, and industrial disasters.

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