This 2-day in-depth and hands-on workshop is designed to help delegates gain a strategic understanding of how to formulate a coherent strategy based upon International Standards and best practices of mitigation measures for vehicle borne threats. This workshop will also consider the issues for deploying vehicle mitigation measures within the built environment.
To enhance delegates’ learning experience, each day’s taught sessions is followed by discussion and exercises preparation.
What you will learn from this workshop:
- Distinguish different methods of attack.
- Determine the constraints for planning vehicle mitigation measures.
- Learn how to define the strategy for deployment.
- Gain in-depth understanding of the process for selection and deployment of physical controls.
- Master the process for developing procedural controls for the operation of physical controls.
- Recognise security risk and credible threat.
- Identify site constraints affecting possible mitigative measures.
- Apprehend the dynamics of potential vehicle impact.
- Understand the use of landform to reduce impact velocity.
- Recognise third party standards, testing regimes and product types.
- Apply the above in a practical exercise setting.
Who will attend
This workshop is aimed at:
- Business continuity managers
- Crisis response managers
- Facilities management managers
- Government ministries
- Security practitioners
- State security agencies
- Strategic planner & managers
- Strategic risk managers
- Policing services and urban planners who have a responsibility for the safe-guarding the built environment, crowded public spaces and their users.
From the following sectors:
- Airport, ports, rail
- Diplomatic, government agencies
- Education institution, schools
- Financial institutes data centres
- Historic buildings, museums, galleries, palaces
- Industrial & commercial
- Military & borders
- Oil & gas infrastructure
- Plant and public utilities
- Power plants
- Shopping malls
- Stadiums, hotels & public places
- Traffic management & parking
Trainer 1 is a highly skilled security strategist who applies the principles of Secured by Design effectively alongside his extensive industry knowledge and experience to add value to projects through developing clear and effective strategic security intent, integrating innovative physical controls, technical measures and procedural responses applied at reasonable cost in relation to identified risks. He drives projects to completion; ensuring security control systems are delivered to implementation and operation. Operating with ease in multi-disciplinary environments he liaises with architectural and engineering teams applying design solutions for changing threats, using a risk based approach. This ensures crime prevention and physical asset protection are considered at the earliest stages, achieving significant savings and value through effective specification.
Trainer 1 specialises in protection of crowded spaces, such as mixed-use developments, sports venues, universities, hotels and shopping complexes. Consideration of behavioural aspects, through application of his social and criminological studies enables Trainer 1 to implement Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design. This seeks to reduce the occurrence of and impacts of Crime and Anti-Social behaviour and improve the experience for target segment customers. Trainer 1 has worked on projects around the world and was the lead security designer for the London 2012 Stadium.
Trainer 2 is a Security Design Strategist. In the last four years, he has been involved in the security design of three first class football stadium, a railway station, a student campus, a group of London theatres and an iconic tourist venue.
Prior to this he had 20 years practice as a police crime prevention officer and crime prevention design advisor in London. He was senior crime prevention design advisor to Metropolitan Police Specialist Operations. Trainer 2 draws upon extensive experience with the Metropolitan Police, and holds internal UK Government Home Office qualifications in crime prevention and counter-terrorism design techniques alongside independent academic qualifications in crime prevention and environmental design. He is used to working in environments requiring confidentiality and has been vetted to 'SC' level.
The World Trade Centre 1993 bombing
Iconic static target: Home-made explosive delivered by encroachment during the “business as usual” phase of activity-how practical is eternal vigilance? How and where could countermeasures be deployed?
Nice attack: Promenade des Anglais, Bastille Day 2016
Vehicle attack on a national public occasion/ example of attack method displacement where control measures had limited access to explosives -can we predict which potential targets to protect?. How do we define the target in these circumstances-what mitigation could be used and what might be practical?
The London 2012 Olympics
A practical exercise with maps of a massive complex target, this exercise will consider the three phases of construction, event and legacy focussing on access in the urban landscape, critical assets and crowded places.
London Borough Market Attack
An opportunity to discuss changing attack methodologies and opportunities to reduce their effect in a practical context.
The Asia Pacific Security Magazine is published bi-monthly with a strong support for industry exhibition and conference events within the Asia Pacific region. It is available online to read by all and distributed to leading industry decision makers and a subscriber database.
The Australian Security Magazine is the country’s leading government and corporate security magazine. Printed bi-monthly, the magazine is distributed at leading industry conferences, and to many of the biggest decision makers in the security industry and sold in selected stores. It is a highly respected and sought after publication, incorporating investigative journalism, provoking editorial and up-to-date news, trends and events for all Australasian security professionals.
The Malaysia Security Magazine is the region’s newest government and corporate security magazine to be published quarterly and distributed free of charge at leading industry events. As a My Security Media publication the magazine will incorporate investigative journalism, provoking editorial and up-to-date news, trends and events for all ASEAN security professionals.
Please note that in 2018 MSM will be re-branded to become the Southeast Asia Security Magazine (SASM).
Interested to be part of this training?
Please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org to discuss your requirements.
Grand Copthorne Waterfront Hotel
392, Havelock Road,
T: (65) 6733 0880