1) Introduction and welcome
Duncan Shaw, WG 5 Convenor
2) Urban resilience
Project Leader: Caroline Field
ISO 22371 Community resilience — Principles and framework for urban resilience
3) Resilient infrastructure
Project Leader: Liz Varga
ISO 22372 Resilient infrastructure — Guidelines
4) Energy resilience
Project Leader: Hiroki Kudo
ISO 22366 Energy resilience — Framework and principles
5) Question and answer session
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SCOPES of the draft standards
ISO 22371 Security and resilience — Community resilience — Principles and framework
for urban resilience
This document provides principles and a framework on how to enhance resilience in urban areas
to protect communities, people and businesses and improve people’s lives. It describes:
a) how to build capacity to better manage change and disruptive events, whilst minimizing the
impact on the most disadvantaged and vulnerable groups;
b) the benefits of urban resilience;
c) how to organize for, assess, plan, implement and continually improve urban resilience.
This document is applicable to all urban contexts and governance structures and stakeholders
for all identified levels of risk.
It is for use by all organizations that have accountability for resilience of services in urban
ISO 22372 Security and resilience — Resilient infrastructure — Guidelines*
This document provides guidance for developing, implementing, monitoring and improving
infrastructure resilience to help ensure the continuity and effective outcomes of critical services.
It can be used by engaging national governments and all relevant stakeholders including local
governments, and other service providers in the private and public sectors including institutions,
donors, infrastructure regulators, investors and owners, designers and contractors, service
providers and international organizations.
ISO 22366 Security and resilience — Energy resilience — Framework and principles*
This document provides a framework and concept of “energy resilience” to organizations to help
reduce impacts and ultimately achieve build back better from hazards, including natural and
It covers broad resilience engineering and management principles applicable to a sociotechnical energy supply chain.
It does not provide guidance on the implementation of these principles for specialized
NOTE For example, engineering details about power generation systems, power grids and transmission
systems, and backup generators are not included in the Scope of this document.
* These standards are at an early stage of development and the Scopes are still under discussion and
may be refined