Chicago, IL – Origami Risk recently announced the appointment of James Green as director of Risk Practices.
Based in Tampa, Green reports directly to Earne Bentley, president, Risk Solutions division at Origami Risk and will lead the development of client-focused support activities to complement the expanding applications of the firm’s risk management technology.
“As our clients seek effective ways to address the rapidly evolving risks facing their organizations, our teams are collaborating with them to develop innovative solutions to meet their needs,” Bentley said. “James brings a new dimension to our efforts with his deep understanding of complex risk issues and hands-on experience at enterprise-scale solution development and implementation.”
During the past several months, Origami has enhanced its technology-based solutions to support client initiatives involving enterprise risk management (ERM), governance, risk and compliance (GRC), and environment, health and safety (EHS). Origami also introduced a suite of solutions to help employers in healthcare, government and all industries respond to the various exposures and reporting requirements associated with the Covid-19 pandemic.
Green joins Origami Risk with more than a decade of experience in operational, financial and strategic risk management. Previously, he was with SAI Global for three years, most recently as director, Risk Advisory Services. During his career, he has held leadership positions in business continuity management with PSCU and Sykes Enterprises. Earlier, he was director of Asset Management at CIT.
Recognized as an Enterprise Risk Management Expert by the Credit Union National Association, Green earned the MBCI designation from the Business Continuity Institute and the Certified Business Continuity Professional certification from the Disaster Recovery Institute International. In 2020, he was named the Business Continuity Institute’s Continuity and Resilience Consultant of the Americas, becoming the first person to be honored with this award twice.
Source: Origami Risk