TechWhirl (TECHWR-L) is a resource for technical writing and technical communications professionals of all experience levels and in all industries to share their experiences and acquire information.
For two decades, technical communicators have turned to TechWhirl to ask and answer questions about the always-changing world of technical communications, such as tools, skills, career paths, methodologies, and emerging industries. The TechWhirl Archives and magazine, created for, by and about technical writers, offer a wealth of knowledge to everyone with an interest in any aspect of technical communications.
The disaster recovery plans I've seen have categorized disasters by
number. 1 is for low-level things like a truck demolishing the front
lobby but no serious impact on the networking infrastructure or the
basic stability of the building, all the way to 9 which was a total
demolition of the building with fatalities, network connections
completely destroyed, etc.
Unfortunately I can't point you in the right direction because the
documents I worked on are proprietary and currently on the intranets of
the clients involved.
However, many ISO9000 plans have disaster recovery procedures. If you
were to go looking for samples in that area, you'd probably find some.