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Exceeding Expectations: Port Readiness Sheldon anthony

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  • Air India All 329 aboard were killed, including 60 children aged below 10. Also killed were 22 Americans, 160 Canadians and more than 100 Indian nationals along with others. Achille Lauro Four heavily armed Palestinian terrorists in October hijack the Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro, carrying more than 400 passengers and crew, off Egypt. The hijackers demand that Israel free 50 Palestinian prisoners. The terrorists kill a disabled American tourist, 69-year-old Leon Klinghoffer , and throw his body overboard with his wheelchair. After a two-day drama, the hijackers surrender in exchange for a pledge of safe passage. Abu Abbas, leader of the Palestinian guerrillas 911 Excluding the hijackers, 2,974 people died . The dead included nationals from over 80 different countries. Madrid The 11 March 2004 Madrid train bombings (also known as 11/3 and in Spanish as 11-M) consisted of a series of coordinated bombings against the Cercan í as (commuter train) system of Madrid, Spain on the morning of 11 March 2004 (three days before Spain's general elections), killing 191 people and wounding 1,755. London The 7 July 2005 London bombings (also called the 7/7 bombings) were a series of coordinated bomb blasts that hit London's public transport system during the morning rush hour. At 8:50 a.m., three bombs exploded within fifty seconds of each other on three London Underground trains. A fourth bomb exploded on a bus nearly an hour later at 9:47 a.m. in Tavistock Square. The bombings killed 52 commuters and the four suicide bombers, injured 700 , and caused disruption of the city's transport system (severely for the first day) and the country's mobile telecommunications infrastructure. The series of suicide-bomb explosions constituted the largest and deadliest terrorist attack on London in its history.
  • Transportation is essential to our well-being. Canadians need a reliable, safe and sustainable transportation system to connect our communities, and to connect us with our trading partners. Transport Canada works to help ensure that Canadians have the best transportation system by developing and administering policies, regulations and programs for a safe, efficient and environmentally friendly transportation system; contributing to Canada's economic growth and social development; and, protecting the physical environment. The department's vision statement is to have a transportation system in Canada that is recognized worldwide as safe and secure, efficient and environmentally responsible. Safety and Security of the NTS is the fundamental role of TSEP. Daily value in cross border trade is 1.2B per day in 2005 dollars. The Atlantic Region has more over flights than any other region in Canada. As well the Atlantic Region has a vast and complex marine transportation system, and a vast fleet of surface transportation companies. Many of these companies are involved in trans border activities. At a moments notice any one of these companies have the potential to be involved in an incident, accident, or an act of unlawful interference that would require a full and dedicated timely response by the Transportation Security and Emergency Preparedness Branch as happened following the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001. Without a robust security program it is very possible that cross border initiatives including free trade would be threatened and seriously compromised. Especially when taking in to consideration protectionist elements within the United States. - The Security and Prosperity Partnership of North America (SPP) was launched in March of 2005 as a trilateral effort to increase security and enhance prosperity among the United States, Canada and Mexico through greater cooperation and information sharing. This trilateral initiative is premised on our security and our economic prosperity being mutually reinforcing. The SPP recognizes that our three great nations are bound by a shared belief in freedom, economic opportunity, and strong democratic institutions. The SPP provides the framework to ensure that North America is the safest and best place to live and do business. It includes ambitious security and prosperity programs to keep our borders closed to terrorism yet open to trade. The SPP builds upon, but is separate from, our long-standing trade and economic relationships. It energizes other aspects of our cooperative relations, such as the protection of our environment, our food supply, and our public health.
  • TSEP is the only Branch within Transport Canada who is multi-modal and who can enforce legislation in all modes of transportation. Powers of enforcement: Aeronautics Act – Ministerial Delegation of Authority, Schedule M5; Marine Transportation Security Act – 23-1, and; Railway Safety Act 28(1), and 31(3).
  • The Marine Transportation Security Act (MTSA) provides the legislative framework for the Marine Security Program delivered by Transport Canada
  • The International Maritime Organization (IMO) is an international body that promotes the highest practical standards for marine safety, navigation and pollution in international shipping. It consists of approximately 154 member states (Governments). After the terrorist attack on September 11, 2001, the IMO created the International Ship and Port Facility Security Code (ISPS). The ISPS code is a comprehensive set of measures designed to enhance the security of ships and port facilities involved in international shipping.
  • MARINE TRANSPORTATION SECURITY REGULATIONS Regulate commercial vessels for security in Canadian waters and Canadian ships outside Canada engaged on international voyages. Regulate the marine facilities to which these commercial vessels interface The MTSR do not apply to: * Pleasure craft * Fishing vessels * Vessels in dry-dock, dismantled or laid up * Vessels involved solely in domestic trade * Government vessels
  • FACILITY SECURITY * Require all persons to produce valid ID * State reason for entry * Deter unauthorized entry of weapons, explosives and incendiaries (screening) * Limit access to certain areas * Attend security awareness training * Report security breaches, threats or incidents to the FSO * Participate in security drills and exercises SECURITY AWARENESS TRAINING M FSO Persons with Security Responsibilities Persons w/o Security Responsibilities SECURITY DRILLS & EXERCISES Drills Conduct every 3 months Test individual elements of the facility security plan (i.e. responses to threats, access control procedures, etc.) Exercises Conduct once a calendar year Fully test the facility security plan Substantial participation of all personnel
  • VESSEL SECURITY * Gangway watch * Requirement to produce valid ID to board * Requirement to state the purpose of visit * Requirement for all persons to be escorted * Limiting access to certain areas Failure to comply with the vessel’s security measures may result in the denial or revocation of a person’s authority to be on board the vessel. Failure to comply with a vessel’s security measures is deemed a breach.
  • MARSEC Security Levels
  • It is Transport Canada's goal in emergency preparedness to work with our partners in industry and government to provide Canada and Canadians with the best possible transportation services under any circumstances. - Swissair Flight 111 (SR-111, SWR-111) was a Swissair McDonnell Douglas MD-11 on a scheduled airline flight from John F. Kennedy International Airport in New York City, United States to Cointrin International Airport in Geneva, Switzerland. This flight was also a codeshare flight with Delta Air Lines. On September 2, 1998 the aircraft used for the flight, registered HB-IWF, crashed into the Atlantic Ocean southwest of Halifax International Airport at the entrance to St. Margarets Bay, Nova Scotia. The crash site was 8 kilometres (5 mi) from shore, roughly equidistant between the tiny fishing and tourist communities of Peggys Cove and Bayswater. All 229 people on board were killed. [1] _ Frontier Sentinel Approximately 3,000 personnel from U.S. and Canadian military forces and government civilian agencies participated in the training exercise, Frontier Sentinel 07-2, which focused on maritime homeland security June 24-27. In response to the simulated crisis in the Canadian maritimes, U.S. Fleet Forces Command and several 2nd Fleet assets participated, including the 2nd Fleet flagship amphibious assault ship USS Wasp (LHD-1). The response also included the nuclear-powered submarine USS Miami (SSN 755), P-3 aircraft from Combat Patrol Reconnaissance Wing 5 and a detachment from Explosive Ordnance Disposal Mobile Unit 2. Canadian assets included the Maritime Security Operation Centre partners, namely Transport Canada , Canadian Border Services Agency, Department of Fisheries and Ocean, Canadian Coast Guard and Royal Canadian Mounted Police. - Regional Federal Councils comprise the senior officials for the federal departments and agencies in each province and territory. In addition, hundreds of regional managers and staff are involved in the work of Council Sub-committees on a wide range of management and policy issues. The Regional Federal Councils play an important role as an executive forum and in integrated and improved service delivery, two-way communication with Ottawa / headquarters on regional perspectives and federal initiatives, and co-operation with other jurisdictions.

Transcript

  • 1. Transport Canada - Atlantic Region TSEP - Marine Security CRUISE NL and Labrador Presentation October 2011
  • 2. History Achille Lauro Hijacking – Oct 1985 September 11, 2001 Madrid Bombings - March 2004 London Bombings - July 2005 Air India – June 1985
  • 3. TSEP Mission To safeguard the integrity and security of the national transportation system and to provide an effective emergency preparedness capability Role To help ensure the Safety and Security of the National Transportation System (NTS) Transportation Security & Emergency Preparedness Transport Canada Transports Canada
  • 4. Atlantic Region TSEP Structure
  • 5. Atlantic Region Marine Security Snapshot
    • 1 Regional Office – Dartmouth, NS (1 Mgr, 9 TSI’s)
    • 3 Satellite Offices – Saint John, NB (1 TSI) Moncton, NB (1 TSI) St. John’s, NL (1 TSI)
    • MSOC – Halifax, NS (6 TSI’s & 5 Analysts)
  • 6. TSEP Legislation
    • Transportation Security & Emergency Preparedness is a multi-modal branch of Transport Canada that maintains an on-going inspection and enforcement program with responsibilities under the:
      • Aeronautics Act;
      • Marine Transportation Security Act
      • Railway Safety Act
  • 7. Marine Security Legislation Transport Canada - TSEP has the Authority to Regulate Marine Security Under the Canada Shipping Act 2001 and the Marine Transportation Security Act (MTSA) 1994 through the Marine Transportation Security Regulations (MTSR) 2004 Cruise Ship and Cruise Ship Terminal Security Measure 2005 and Domestic Ferries Security Regulations (DFSR) 2009
  • 8. MARINE TRANSPORTATION SECURITY ACT 1994 Application
    • TSI Designation / Authority:
    • Security Inspectors receive their Designation by the Minister, under Section 22(1) MTSA
    • The Powers of the Inspector are found in Section 23(2) MTSA
    • The Act applies in respect of:
      • (a) vessels and marine facilities in Canada;
      • (b) Canadian ships outside Canada; and
      • (c) marine installations and structures
    • Limitation:
    • The Act does not apply to government or military vessels
  • 9. ISPS - INTERNATIONAL SHIP & PORT FACILITY SECURITY CODE MTSR - MARINE TRANSPORTATION SECURITY REGULATIONS
  • 10. ISPS Code and MTSR ISPS Code International Maritime Organization (IMO) develops/ maintains standards, conventions and recommended practices to ensure “Safe, Secure and Efficient Shipping on Clean Oceans”. IMO adopted the International Ship and Port Facility Security Code (ISPS) in July 2004. Transport Canada is designated as being Canada’s authority responsible for development, implementation and maintenance of the marine security program. The ISPS Code was implemented, in part , in Canada via the Marine Transportation Security Regulations (MTSR). MTSR
  • 11. MARINE TRANSPORTATION SECURITY REGULATIONS 2004 Application
    • Applies to Vessels that are:
      • more than 100 tons, or
      • carrying more than 12 passengers, or
      • towing a barge carrying certain dangerous cargo, or
      • vessels operating:
        • internationally (from a port in one country to a port in another country)
        • on the St. Lawrence Seaway
        • on the Great Lakes
    • Applies to Marine Facilities & Ports that:
      • interface with vessels to which Part 2 applies
  • 12. Cruise Ships Through our MSOC (Marine Security Operations Centre) a targeting Matrix has been designed to determine which vessels may require inspection under the MTSR. This information is the forwarded to the Inspector in that region and a final determination will be made.
  • 13. Facilities
    • The Minister must conduct a Security Assessment (SA) for each regulated facility
    • Each facility must develop a Marine Facility Security Plan (MFSP) in order address all issues, mitigate vulnerabilities identified in the SA and must be approved by the Minister
    • Must designate a Marine Facility Security Officer (MFSO)
    • Marine Facility Security Plan: access control, monitoring, training, restricted areas, communications, cargo procedures, security drills and exercises, etc.
    • Approved regulated facility issued a Statement of Compliance (SoC)
    105 Regulated Marine Facilities in the Atlantic Region
  • 14. Canadian Flagged Vessels
    • Operator must conduct a Security Assessment (SA)
    • Each regulated vessel must develop a Vessel Security Plan (VSP) in order to address all issues, mitigate vulnerabilities identified in the SA and must be approved by the Minister
    • Must designate a Company Security Officer (CSO) and Vessel Security Officer (VSO)
    • Vessel Security Plan: access control, monitoring, training, restricted areas, communications, cargo procedures, security drills and exercises, etc.
    • Approved vessel issued an International Ship Security Certificate (ISSC)
    51 Regulated vessels in the Atlantic Region
  • 15. Marine Security Levels
    • Security Level 1 (MARSEC Level 1)
      • Means the level for which minimum security procedures are maintained at all times.
    • Security Level 2 (MARSEC Level 2)
      • Means the level for which security procedures additional to those of MARSEC Level 1 are maintained for a limited period as a result of heightened risk of a security threat or security incident .
    • Security Level 3 (MARSEC Level 3)
      • Means the level for which security procedures additional to those of MARSEC Level 1 and 2 are maintained for a limited period when a security threat or security incident is probable or imminent regardless of whether the specific threat is identified.
    Note : In Canada, only the Minister or his/her designate may change the MARSEC Level
  • 16. TSEP Marine Security - Activities
    • Operational implementation of national policies, procedures and standards
    • Delivery of the Marine Security program
    • Developing collaborative stakeholder relationships
    • Conduct and/or review of security assessments
    • Review and approval of security plans
    • Inspection and enforcement program (facilities & vessels)
    • Participate with partners and stakeholders in security and emergency preparedness exercises
    • Respond to security incidents and events
    • Automated Enforcement Notification Fan-Out Service (AENFOS)
    • Marine Security Operations Centre (MSOC)
  • 17. 24 hr TC Emergency Contacts Atlantic Region Marine Security Operations 24-Hour Emergency Number 902-427-8000 National Marine Security Operations 24-Hour Emergency Number 1-888-857-4003
  • 18. Questions Ross Munn Regional Director Transportation Security & Emergency Preparedness Dartmouth, NS 902-426-4796 [email_address] Dennis Atwell A/Regional Manager Marine, Rail and Urban Transit Security Operations Dartmouth, NS 902-426-0715 [email_address]