When a terrorist or criminal is going to target a facility, they are not going to walk up to the gate office or gangway of a ship and ask to come onboard to commit a heinous crime. Terrorists are intent on causing massive causalities and as much damage as they can. They will not want to get caught before they get to their main objective.
This facility security plan describes the methods, procedures and measures to be used by a company in order to establish security measures and prevent loss, damage or compromise of assets and interruption to business activities.
The need for careful security planning is clearly the most critical in prevention, being prepared and quick response. Since we are faced with the likelihood of intentionally caused events, which threatens the society as a whole, the need for security planning is essential. Effective security planning begins with, and continually considers, risk as a means to guide actions and make effective use of resources. We must be careful to recognize that, while the visible trappings of physical security may portray an illusion of safety, a careful analysis of the lesser-known elements of vulnerability, consequence, and threat are arguably more important if we are going to achieve a truly secure environment.
Proper maintenance of security systems and regular testing by security personnel is critical for the reliable operation of all levels of the protection systems of a facility or building.
Identification Procedures for Personnel screening All persons entering a facility should possess and show a valid photo I.D. card to gain facility access. Individuals arriving by motorcycle should remove helmets to assist in identification. Security personnel or competent authority should verify that I.D. card matches the person presen<ng it.
The main objective of this session is to inform you about campus security risks and the steps you can take to help ensure security on campus. By the time the session is over, you should be able to identify campus security risks, understand campus security policy, report security problems promptly and effectively, take responsibility for personal security on campus, protect personal and campus property, and respond effectively to threats and violence. Duration: 24 minutes.
This course will take approximatly 22 minutes to complete. Identify security risks, Understand the facility’s security plan, take proper precautions to prevent security breaches, deal effectively with threats of violence and violent incidents and report security problems and incidents promptly.
The main objective of this session is to make sure you know what the Clery Act covers and what is required to comply with the law. By the time the session is over, you will understand the basics of what “Clery geography” means and why it’s so important, the classification of crimes covered by the Clery Act, recent changes to the law, including amendments under the Violence Against Women Reauthorization Act of 2013, the interplay on campus of other federal laws, such as FERPA and Title IX, requirements for collecting and reporting crime statistics, and emergency notification and timely warnings. Duration: 46 minutes.
The California Department of Alcohol Beverage Control (ABC) has established standards for the Responsible Beverage Service (RBS) Training Program and approved AEGIS Security & Investigations to offer this course throughout the state. ABC RBS Training is the California liquor industry’s standard in essential information servers and bartenders must know in order to avoid criminal, civil and administrative actions within the scope of their employment. ABC has been known to look favorably on establishments and servers who utilize best practices received through RBS training. In order for licensees to be eligible to receive mitigated penalties, they must provide proof of successful completion of a certified RBS training program by the involved server/seller at the time of Notification of Violation interview. Such training must have been successfully completed prior to the date of violation(s). Otherwise, liquor licenses can be suspended for as little at 5 days for first time violations and as much as revoked for habitual offenders. RBS Training covers material designed to avoid unnecessary exposure to liability. Becoming a responsible beverage server doesn’t only help avoid the establishment being subjected to suspensions, but it also helps servers avoid crimes related to liquor service as well as civil litigation. These misdemeanors include underage liquor service and service to someone who is overly intoxicated, among other crimes. The civil litigation avoided by an effective RBS training program includes law suits by patrons, local law enforcement, and from other employees/staff as well as the venue. Module 1: Laws, Policies, Rules and Regulations Module 2: Criminal and Civil Liability Module 3: ABC Administrative Actions Module 4: Health and Safety Information Module 5: Server Responsibility including checking IDs and how to prevent and respond to over intoxication Module 6: Final Exam & Certificate Download CALIFORNIA – Responsible Beverage Server (RBS) Training This course has been reviewed and approved by the California Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control and is provided by AEGIS Security & Investigations, Inc. You can view the our program approval on the ABC website. Certification: Your printable official certificate is available for download once you complete the course and pass the exam. The certification is valid for two (2) years from date on the certificate, unless otherwise mandated by your local jurisdiction. Length of Course: 2-3 hours If you experience difficulties or require support, email Coggno Customer Service at email@example.com. AEGIS Security & Investigations also offers guard card training, security, investigation, and security consulting services. Experience the AEGIS Difference.
This course will take approximately 18 minutes to complete. You may think that workplace security is a job for management, security patrols, surveillance cameras, and the police. And to some extent it is. But in order to maintain a safe and secure workplace, we all need to become involved.
This course will take approximately 28 minutes to complete. This presentation will help you to identify the causes of workplace violence, spot the signs of potential violence, follow required security procedures, respond effectively to violent acts, and recognize and respond to terrorist threats.
This course will take approximately 24 minutes to complete. As part of the Department of Transportation (DOT) requirements at 49 CFR 172.174 Subpart H, shippers and carriers of certain hazardous materials must develop and implement security plans as well as ensure that their employee training programs include a component on security. This training session focuses on the awareness-level component of this training requirement. Why Training about "Hazmat Transportation Security Awareness Training" Matters Every day, 800,000 hazardous material shipments take place in the United States. Employees must be able to identify potential security risks involving access to hazardous materials. It is important to know how to control access points to hazardous materials, maintain their security, and identify and handle suspicious personnel and activities. Employees must be aware of the security of both vehicles and hazardous materials being transported. If secure conditions are not maintained, either authorized or unauthorized employees can sabotage a tank, railcar, or tank truck containing hazardous materials.
This is an audio rebroadcast of a July, 2010 webinar hosted by the Security and Sustainability Forum (SSF). The webinar examines current trends in green building technology (the "smart" building) and the U.S. Government's role (through GSA) in advancing this technology. Introduced by Ed Salltzberg of ERS Advisors; includes a distinguished panel from government and business.
This is a rebroadcast of a July, 2010 webinar hosted by the Security and Sustainability Forum (SSF). The webinar examines current trends in green building technology (the "smart" building) and the U.S. Government's role (through GSA) in advancing this technology. Introduced by Ed Salltzberg of ERS Advisors; includes a distinguished panel from government and business.