Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
James riverpartnership2003
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.


Introducing the official SlideShare app

Stunning, full-screen experience for iPhone and Android

Text the download link to your phone

Standard text messaging rates apply

James riverpartnership2003


Published on

James River Partnership Meeting 2003

James River Partnership Meeting 2003

Published in: Business, Technology

  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Total Views
On Slideshare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

No notes for slide


  • 2. James River O&M Funding Trends0. 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004Funding($millions)FYAllocation Trend
  • 3. James River Federal Navigation ProjectEnvironmental CoordinationReview of Permit IssuesBetty Grey WaringChief, Technical Support SectionOperations BranchUS Army Corps of EngineersNorfolk District
  • 4. James River
  • 5. The Corps of Engineers navigationmission carries out one of the primaryneeds and uses of the James River.It is our job to keep the channel open andnavigable.
  • 6. Navigation
  • 7. In order to maintain the channel, the Corpsmust obtain» DEQ 401 Water Quality Certification» VMRC permit
  • 8. For permitting purposes, the 90 mile JamesRiver navigation channel is separated intothree parts:– Upper – Mile 90 to mile 70 (Richmond Harborto Hopewell)– Middle – Mile 69 to mile 27 (Hopewell to HogIsland)– Lower – Mile 27 to mile 5 (Hog Island to theriver mouth)
  • 9. Each of these channel segments has distinctengineering and environmentalcharacteristics that made separation intothree permits logical.– For example:•Middle James–Finer material–Overboard placement sites–More industrial•Lower James–Fine material–Higher salinity–Oyster grounds–Wider river•Upper James–Mostly granular material–Upland placement sites–Low salinity
  • 10. The state permits must be renewed every 5years (VMRC) or 10 years (DEQ).In 2004, 3 permits will expire:– Upper James – 401 Certificate– Middle James – 401 Certificate & VMRCpermit
  • 11. Conditions placed on previous permitsrequired to be completed before renewal.– Middle James River Dredged MaterialPlacement Alternatives Study 2002– Sediment Sampling/Testing City Point Channel1999– Before Dredging Benthic Surveys 1999-2000– Richmond Harbor Core Sampling and Analysis1993
  • 12. Conditions continued:– Richmond Deepwater Terminal Sediment Sampling2002– Sampling and Analysis Plan for Turkey Island Cut-offand Richmond Deepwater Terminal 2003– Navigation Project Evaluations & Sediment Fate• City Point Channel• Jordon Point-Harrison Bar-Windmill Point• Goose Hill Channel• Dancing Point-Swann Point
  • 13. In addition, the Corps undertook the followingengineering and other studies in the JamesRiver to learn more about the riverprocesses:– Surface Tidal Current and Sediment Distribution-Turkey IslandCut-off 1997– Long-term Dredged Material Management Plan for the UpperJames River 1995– Preliminary Analysis for Alternative Upland Dredged MaterialPlacement Sites at Turkey Island Cut-off 1998– Anadromous Fish Study 2002– Underwater Archeological Investigations 1995
  • 14. We now have a good understanding of theriver and how it is affected by dredging andplacement of dredged material.The results of some of these studies will bediscussed in more detail this afternoon.
  • 15. Status of Permit Renewals:– Middle James• VMRC – On Commission Agenda January/February• DEQ – Awaiting draft permit– Upper James• DEQ – Awaiting draft permit after completion ofcurrent testing at Turkey Island and RichmondDeepwater TerminalPossible condition to test before every dredgingevent
  • 16. Where do we stand?– The Corps has spent significant effort and fundsto study the James River to satisfy permitconditions and for our own engineeringnavigation needs.– Renewing permits is becoming more and moredifficult• greater time required• more questions to answer• more studies and sediment testing
  • 17. As our partners, all of you need to know andunderstand the costs associated withmeeting permit requirements, particularly inthese times of reduced funding• sediment testing requires significant timeand effort and must follow strict protocols• High cost for preparation, collection, andchemical analysis
  • 18. If we do not obtain permits, we cannot dredge– Affects current navigation in river– Uncertainty affects future plans to sendadditional ships up the James– Economic consequences for Commonwealth ofVirginia
  • 19. Key is to put the true engineering andenvironmental effects of dredging inperspective with all of the othernatural processes and man-madeactivities in the river.
  • 20. • Norfolk District, Corps of Engineers continues tolook for ways to maximize navigation, whilemeeting state regulatory requirements.• Good working relationships with agencies hasassured unrestricted navigation.• Requirements are becoming more difficult whilefunding is getting tighter.• The Corps continues to take pride in balancing thenavigation needs of the James River with the trueenvironmental impacts of dredging.Conclusions:
  • 21. Thank YouUS Army Corps of EngineersNorfolk District
  • 26. Barges and TheEnvironment1 60,000 bbl. barge isequivalent to:300 Trucks80 Rail CarsBarges are fuel efficient and reduce air pollution
  • 27. Barges and The EnvironmentOne gallon of fuel can move one ton of freight 522 milesby barge, compared to 386 miles by rail and 59 miles bytruckBarges are fuel efficient and reduce air pollution
  • 28. Tank Barge Spills0200,000400,000600,000800,0001,000,0001,200,000GallonsTank Barge Spill ReductionGallons Spilled Per One MillionMoved1.…resulting in an 92% dropin spill volume per milliongallons of oil moved.The industry commitment toenvironmental stewardshiphas significantly reducedspills from tank barges…
  • 29. AWO ResponsibleCarrier ProgramA comprehensive safetyand environmental codeof practice for the towingindustryEver since 2000 all AWO members havebeen required to undergo an audit to ensurecompliance.
  • 30. What Is TheResponsible CarrierProgram?• Developed By AWO For Barge AndTowing Companies• A Safety Code Of Practice ThatEncompasses Every Aspect Of FleetOperations
  • 32. Tiered Evaluations forDredged MaterialJames River Partnership MeetingDecember 03, 2003byNorman R. FrancinguesOA Systems Corporation
  • 33. Regulatory Considerations• Dredged material is regulated as a CWASection 404 discharge to waters of the US• State Issues a Section 401 Water QualityCertification• NEPA requires consideration for allpathways of concern
  • 34. USACE/ EPATechnical Framework• Jointly Developed• Alternative Selection• Environmental Suitability• Open Water• Confined (diked)• Beneficial Uses• Full range of materials• Umbrella for OTM, ITM, UTM
  • 35. OTM/ ITM/ UTM – What do they do?• Ocean Testing Manual/ Inland TestingManual– Evaluate potential Open Water contaminanteffects– Determine suitability of material for open waterplacement• Upland Testing Manual– Evaluates potential contaminant effects ofmaterial placement in a CDF– Determines the need for management actions orcontrols for placement of material in a CDF
  • 36. Tier I Existing InfoTier II Screening EvaluationsTier III Effects-Based Testingand EvaluationsTier IV Case Specific Studies/Risk AssessmentA Tiered Approach for Evaluations
  • 37.
  • 38. Initial Evaluations (Tier I)• Need for Pathway Evaluations– “reason to believe”– sand/gravel; clean material; new work• Identify Relevant Pathways• Identify Contaminants of Concern• Compile Existing InformationEvaluate all relevant pathways &Test only as needed!
  • 39. EquilibriumPartitioningTBP + DPTAExtractionEffluent; Runoff; Leachate;Volatiles (Henry’s Law)Animal & PlantUptakeTier II - ScreeningScreening Spreadsheet
  • 40. Tier III• Effects Based Testing and Evaluations• Chemical and Biological Tests• Models for Mixing, Attenuation, Dispersion• Results of all Tier III tests can be used inRisk Assessments
  • 41. Effluent During FillingEffluent Elutriate TestWater Column BioassaySurface RunoffRainfall Simulator
  • 42. “Pancake” column leach test (PCLT)Leachate toGroundwaterSequential Batch Leach Test (SBLT)Volatile Flux ChamberVolatile Emissionsto Air
  • 43. Plant Uptake Plant BioassayIndex Plant – CyperusAnimal UptakeEarth WormBioassay
  • 44. Guidance Documents• DOTS Website–• USACE/EPA Technical Framework–• Upland Testing Manual–
  • 45. Take Home Message• Over 30 years and $150 Million in background andtechnical data bases• Joint EPA and Corps developed protocols andevaluation guidelines• OTM/ITM/UTM provide a tiered approach forevaluations• Contaminant pathways must be appropriatelyevaluated• Testing/ evaluation procedures are available for allpathways• Evaluate all relevant pathways and test only as needed
  • 46. Norman R. Francingues
  • 47. 1Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryJames River PartnershipWilliamsburg, Va.Honeywell Overview
  • 48. 2Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryHopewell Plant: History 1915 - Dupont Munitions Plant 1928 - Allied Atmospheric Ammonia 1954 - Allied Enters Nylon Business, Begins Caprolactam Production 1975 - Initiated Specialty Chemicals Business 2001 - Began Making Merchant Caprolactam 2002 - World’s Largest Producer of Caprolactam & Ammonium SulfateBeginningto Present
  • 49. 3Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryBusiness Segment: Chemical Intermediates• Products include:Sulf-N Ammonium SulfateNadone CyclohexanoneNaxol CyclohexanolMerchant CaprolactamKey CustomersSulfate• Agriliance• Heringer (Brazil)• Bunge (Brazil)• ScottsIntermediates• Beaulieu• Firestone• Dow Chemical
  • 50. 4Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryShanghaiBHYNTech svc/R&D, marketing, administrationCarpet fibers plantSpinning polymer plantTextile fibers plantCaprolactam plantTech svc/R&D, marketing, administrationCarpet fibers plantSpinning polymer plantTextile fibers plantCaprolactam plantAndersonClemsonArnpriorC H I N AHopewellChesterfieldColumbiaDaltonColonial Heights• Honeywell Facilities:• Former BASF Facilities:• New business has 3,800 employeesCharlotteHoneywell Nylon Facilities
  • 51. 5Honeywell Confidential and Proprietary• Plant employs about 900 people• About 25 miles of railroad track in plant• Consume about 11 railcars of molten sulfur every day• River water pumping capacity of 135,000 gallon per minute• Largest consumer of natural gas on east coast 50 MCF/Day - 1500 TPDammonia plant• Sell several hundred TPD of CO2 to Anheiser-Busch, Coca-Cola,Perdue and others• Hopewell Plant produces Ammonium Sulfate as co-product ofCaprolactam Process• Approximately 4.3 lbs AS per pound of Caprolactam• Produce about 1.7 million tons / year (over 4,500 tons per day )• Ammonium sulfate is crystallized from solution to form crystallineparticlesHoneywell Hopewell Plant Summary
  • 52. 6Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryMerchantQualityCaprolactamPhenolHopewell, VA19 Million Pounds Per DayNatural GasSulfurCaprolactamColumbia, SC Chesterfield, VACarpet Fibers PerformanceFibersSpecialtyPolymersSpecialtyFilmsIntermediateChemicalsSpecialtyChemicalsChemical Intermediates Hopewell Plant
  • 53. 7Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryHopewell Plant: ProductsAnnual CaprolactamProduction Rates020040060080010001955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980 1985 1990 1995 2000Million ofPounds/YearAnnualProducts Shipped Capacity (M Lbs)Caprolactam 800Ammonium Sulfate 3,200Cyclohexanone 58Cyclohexanol 11Adipic Acid 32Carbon Dioxide 690Specialty Oximes 31Products Consumed InternallySulfuric Acid 900Ammonia 1,100Total Annual Production 6,822Diversity & Quality in Our Product Mix
  • 54. 8Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryAmmonium Sulfate Production• Contains 21% nitrogen and 24% sulfur• Available in two grades– Granular for bulk blends– Standard for direct application or fordissolving into liquid fertilizers• Compatible with all fertilizer products• Less hygroscopic, enhanced storability• World’s Largest Caprolactam Production Site• World’s Largest Ammonium Sulfate Producer• Total Production in Excess of 1.7 million tons– About 9% of World Total• Multi-Modal Shipping (Marine, Rail, Truck)Hopewell, VA Plant
  • 55. 9Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryActivity At James River Honeywell Pier•Fifty Five Export Vessels per year (880,000 tons)•Twenty five require Top-Off in Norfolk (290,000 tons)•Top Off cost an additional $10/ton•Fifteen Domestic Barges per year (62,000 tons)•Total Ammonium Sulfate (940,000 tons)•Phenol inbound by barge (700,000 tons)•Other inbound commodities include Oleum & Oil
  • 56. 10Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryEnvironmental Performance
  • 57. 11Honeywell Confidential and Proprietary1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002Tons/YearTo HopewellTreatment PlantTo James RiverHistory of Preventing Water PollutionReduced NH3-N to James River by >80%While Increasing Plant Production Rate by 25%Slide102Slide102
  • 58. 12Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryProjects To Reduce NutrientsCapital Investment Reduced Nutrient Pollutionto Hopewell Treatment Plantby Half & Eliminated Spikes
  • 59. 13Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryEnvironmental Pollution PreventionGantry -Equipment to Load Fertilizer ProductOnto Ships & Barges -Has Oil Hydraulic Drive Systemto Move Loading ArmNew Equipment Eliminated Hydraulic Oil System
  • 60. 14Honeywell Confidential and ProprietarySewer Monitoring & ResponseEarly Detection Allows Quick Response
  • 61. 15Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryCertified Wildlife Habitat
  • 62. 16Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryEnvironmental Summary• Nutrients to James River >85%• Air Emissions >40%• TRI Emissions 70%• Significant Capital investments forEnvironmental Protection• Emphasis throughout the plant onEnvironmental Performance• Year-To-Year Focus on ContinuousReductions With New Technology• New projects planned for continuedimprovements198520002010EmissionsTrack Record of Decreasing Emissions
  • 63. 17Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryAvailability of Ships
  • 64. 18Honeywell Confidential and Proprietary050100150200250300 2001Aug2002MarAprMayJunJulAugSeptOctNovDec2003JanFebMarAprMayJuneJulyAugSepHoneywell InternationalDemolition Activity (000 dwt)10-30,000 dwt30-55,000 dwt
  • 65. 19Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryNew Building Orders (000 dwt)01002003004005006007008009002001Aug2002MarAprMayJunJulAugSeptOctNovDec2003JanFebMarAprMayJuneJulyAugSepHoneywell International10-30,000 dwt30-55,000 dwt
  • 66. 20Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryHoneywell International11.2948645425183861265330-55,000 dwt (total dwt)2.71159011555948510-30,000dwt (total dwt)11.2210956846130-55,000 dwt (#Vessls)2.7564272510-30,000 dwt (# Vssls)%Total2006200520042003% = Percentage of World FleetDry Bulk Carrier Orderbook
  • 67. 21Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryHandySize Market Dynamics1840186018801900192019401960198020002020204020602001Aug2002MarAprMayJunJulAugSeptOctNovDec2003JanFebMarAprMayJuneJulyAugSept#ofVessels10-30,000 dwt (# vssls)30-55,000 dwt (# vssls)
  • 68. 22Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryHoneywell Wish List•Maintain the James River at current conditions•Deepen and widen river for larger vessels•Identify an upriver anchorage
  • 69. 23Honeywell Confidential and ProprietaryWhat Makes A Successful Partnership• Understanding of what makes each partner successful• Creating win-win scenarios• Trust• Execution on commitments… do what you say you’re goingto doWe Believe in Building Successful Partnerships
  • 70. Figure 1-1 Middle James RiverJordan Pt - Harrison Bar - Windmill PtDancing Pt - Swann Pt ChannelCity Pt ChannelGoose Hill ChannelOverboard Placement Area
  • 71. Figure 3-1 Goose Hill Channel
  • 72. Figure 3-4 Dancing Point - Swann Point Channel
  • 73. Figure 3-7 Jordan Point - Harrison Bar - Windmill Point Channel
  • 74. Figure 3-8 City Point Channel
  • 75. Alternatives for Goose Hill ChannelGoose Hill Channel PhysicalFeasibilityEnvironmentalImpactsCostComparisonPresent Practice Highly Feasible Temporary $4.0 millionUpland Placement PotentiallyFeasibleMinimal to aquatic,significant to uplands$7.1 millionAlternativeOverboardHighly Feasible Temporary, butreduced from PresentPractice$3.8 millionWetland Creation PotentiallyFeasibleQuestionable $4.8 millionAlternatives for Dancing Point - Swann Point ChannelDancing Point –Swann PointPhysicalFeasibilityEnvironmentalImpactsCostComparisonPresent Practice Highly Feasible Temporary $41.1 millionUpland Placement PotentiallyFeasibleMinimal to aquatic,significant to uplands$69.0 millionAlternativeOverboardNot Feasible Not Applicable Not ApplicableWetland Creation Not Feasible Not Applicable Not ApplicableAlternatives for Jordan Point – Harrison Bar – Windmill Point ChannelJordan Point PhysicalFeasibilityEnvironmentalImpactsCostComparisonPresent Practice Highly Feasible Temporary $10.0 millionUpland Placement PotentiallyFeasibleMinimal to aquatic,significant to uplands$19.5 millionAlternativeOverboardNot Applicable Not Applicable Not ApplicableWetland Creation PotentiallyFeasibleQuestionable $12.5 millionAlternatives for City Point ChannelCity Point PhysicalFeasibilityEnvironmentalImpactsCostComparisonPresent Practice Highly Feasible Temporary $0.7 millionUpland Placement PotentiallyFeasibleMinimal to aquatic,significant to uplands$2.0 millionAlternativeOverboardHighly Feasible Temporary, butreduced from PresentPractice$0.6 millionWetland Creation PotentiallyFeasibleQuestionable $2.2 million
  • 76. Monitoring Migratory Behavior of American Shad(Alosa sapidissima) in the James River, VA:Feasibility of Dredging Impact AssessmentJohn Olney and Brian Watkins, VIMSDoug Clarke, ERDC & Keith Lockwood, USACE
  • 77. Summary Report forAnadromous Fish Studies inGoose Hill Channel andTurkey Island Cutoff on theJames RiverApril 17, 2002
  • 78. Lotek Biotelemetry SystemAcousticTagWirelessHydrophoneReceiver/Datalogger
  • 79. CodedAcousticTransmittersCombinedAcoustic & RadioTransmittersCAFT 1176.8 kHz
  • 80. Onshore Monitoring and Recording Station
  • 81. Proposed StudySite on theJames RiverGoose HillChannel
  • 82. Study Objectives• Evaluate effectiveness of catchingand tracking American Shad in theJames River.• Refine methods for future trackingof shad when dredge is operating inthe channel.
  • 83. Primary Goal• Establish if shad are affected bydredging operations.–If not, can restrictions be reduced toallow more time to dredge in thespring to better manage navigationrequirements?
  • 84. •Ship calls (-51%) and commodity types (-100% change inforest product traffic which now goes to Hampton Roads)have changed substantially since 1999Richmond Deepwater Terminal Turning Basin Expansion•2001 – Disposal Area Issue Raised, Numerous Sites Evaluated•2003 – Disposal Area Issue Resolved
  • 85. Dredged Material Testing In The JamesRiverContact:Robert PruhsTechnical Support SectionOperations BranchUS Army Corps of EngineersNorfolk District
  • 86. Why Test Dredged Material?• Section 401 CWA, Water QualityCertification (WQC)– WQC required for the discharge of dredgedmaterial into waters of the U.S.– Discharge must be certified as complying withapplicable State Water Quality Standards(WQS)
  • 87. Why Test Dredged Material? (Cont’d)• Currently, Corps is renewing the UpperJames River Virginia Water ProtectionPermit (WQC) through DEQ formaintenance dredging activities (milemarker 90 to mile marker 70)– DEQ has raised concerns that dredged materialmay contain contaminants– Specifically TBT, PCB, PAH, and Metals
  • 88. Where Will Dredged Material TestingOccur?• Currently, Corps is testing shoals atRichmond Deepwater Terminal and TurkeyIsland Cut-Off
  • 89. Where Will Dredged Material TestingOccur?• In the future, DEQ has requested that allshoals within the James River navigationchannel be tested as dredging becomesnecessary
  • 90. How is Dredged Material Evaluation tobe Performed?• Goal– Utilize the tiered approach and perform onlythe amount of testing necessary to make factualdeterminations– Implement the “Reason to Believe” principlefor future sampling/testing events to ensuregood stewardship of taxpayers dollars
  • 91. How is Dredged Material Testing to bePerformed?• Corps has conducted a Tier I evaluation– Determined that additional information was needed• Tier II & III: The Corps has developed a Sampling& Analysis Plan (SAP) utilizing the tieredapproach developed under the frameworkestablished by the EPA & USACE manual“Evaluation of Dredged Material For Discharge inWaters of the U.S. – Testing Manual”
  • 92. How is Dredged Material Testing to bePerformed?• Tier II: Involve determination of sedimentand water chemistry• Tier III: Effluent elutriate test will predict ifeffluent water from the respective uplandplacement sites act as a pathway for themigration of contaminants
  • 93. How is Dredged Material Testing to bePerformed?• Tier III: Effluent elutriate test mimics thedredged material placement process inupland placement sites and predicts therelease of contaminants (if present) as aresult of placement operations• Effluent elutriate test is a conservativeevaluation of impacts to the water column
  • 94. What are the Benefits of DredgedMaterial Testing?• Tier III evaluation for the current testing event atRichmond Deepwater Terminal and Turkey IslandCut-Off can be used to predict performance ofpotential contaminants in similar uplandplacement sites along the James River• Conducting dredged material testing in accordancewith the EPA and USACE guidance will validatedredged material testing protocols
  • 95. What are the Costs of Dredged MaterialTesting?• Cost of dredged material testing atRichmond Deepwater Terminal and TurkeyIsland Cut-Off– $65,000 for sample collection and analysis• What are the costs for testing dredgedmaterial at every shoal along the entirenavigable James River?
  • 96. What are the Potential Impacts toNavigation?• Withholding of Water Quality Certification– Result: No dredging, restricted navigation• Increased testing costs to meetenvironmental regulatory requirements– Result: Limited annual funding for JamesRiver Navigation Project may impact ability tomaintain navigation
  • 97. What are the Potential Impacts toNavigation?• Potential permit condition to test dredgedmaterial prior to each dredging event willadd significant costs and delays tomaintaining navigation
  • 98. Questions?
  • 99. Maritime Security inHampton RoadsPresented byLCDR Steve MidasChief, Planning & RiskManagement Department
  • 100. Presentation Agenda• Impact of Maritime Transportation Security Act(MTSA) Regulations• Virginia Area Maritime Security (AMS) Committee– Responsibilities– Members– Charter– Efforts• Current maritime security measures in place
  • 101. MTSA Regulations• MTSA Regulations Final Rule released on October 22,2003• Requirements include:– Designation of Facility Security Officers and submission ofFacility Security Plans for each applicable facility– Designation of Vessel Security Officers and submission ofVessel Security Plans for all applicable vessels– Formation of AMS Committee for each COTP zone– Development of AMS Plan for each COTP zone
  • 102. Virginia AMS CommitteeResponsibilities• Provide advice and assistance to the Federal MaritimeSecurity Coordinator (FMSC) in the development ofthe AMS Plan• Develop and coordinate a comprehensive area strategyto minimize and/or respond to the threat of aTransportation Security Incident (TSI)• Complete an AMS Assessment and update as necessary
  • 103. Virginia AMS CommitteeMembership• Executive Committee responsible for oversight andmanagement of all AMSC efforts• Members must have at least 5 years of maritime or portsecurity operations experience• Minimum of 7 members• Subcommittees may be formed to address short-term orlong-term projects• Subcommittees may include non-AMSC members toobtain advice/technical expertise as necessary
  • 104. Virginia AMS CommitteeCharter• Virginia AMS Committee Charter signed October 23,2003• Formalizes relationship and responsibilities of AMSC• Executive Committee membership includes:- USCG COTP (Chair) - Norfolk FBI (Co-Chair)- USCG Group HR - U.S. Asst. Attorney- NAVSTA Norfolk - Office of the Governor- Navy Mid-Atlantic Region - HRMA- BICE - Virginia Port Authority- BCBP - Port of Richmond
  • 105. Virginia AMS CommitteeEfforts• Development of Law Enforcement Subcommittee– Completed numerous training events between USCG,federal and local law enforcement personnel• Creation of AMS Assessment Subcommittee• Making relationships more formal between AMSC andexisting committees/groups in Hampton Roads region• Completion of AMS Plan in progress(due to USCG D5 by April 1, 2004)
  • 106. Maritime Security Measuresin Hampton Roads• Joint Harbor Operations Center (JHOC)• Regulated Navigation Area (RNA)• Joint Law Enforcement training• USN Patrol Craft (PC-170’s)• Virginia AMSC• USCG overflights• Daily, random waterside patrols• Exercise coordination
  • 107. JHOC Current Camera and Radar SitesCamera Site (≈2-5NM) Radar Site (12 or 6NM)
  • 108. JHOC Proposed Camera and Radar SitesCamera Site (≈2-5NM) Radar Site (12 or 6NM)
  • 109. Hampton Roads FMSCTop Concerns• Expanding AMS efforts to incorporate all of AOR• Identifying/Developing communications process tosupport MTSA requirements (i.e. facilities, vessels,LE/response personnel, etc.)• Continued coordination with the many stakeholders• Completion of Area Maritime Security Plan
  • 110. Area Maritime Security PlanCommunications• Identify methods to communicate with FacilitySecurity Officers, Company Security Officers,Vessel Security Officers, public safety officers,emergency response personnel and crisismanagement organization representatives withinthe port, including 24 hour contact details.
  • 111. Area Maritime Security PlanThreat Response• Procedures…for responding to security threats orbreaches of security, including provisions formaintaining infrastructure and operations in the port;• Procedures for reporting transportation securityincidents• Procedures for communicating appropriate security andthreat information to the public• Procedures for handling reports from public andmaritime industry regarding suspicious activity
  • 112. Area Maritime Security PlanTSI Response & Recovery• Details of the security incident command and responsestructure;• Procedures for evacuation within the port in case ofsecurity threats or breaches of security;• Security resources available for incident response andtheir capabilities;• Procedures for responding to a TSI;• Procedures to facilitate the recovery of marinetransportation system
  • 113. Unified CommandFederal Maritime SecurityCoordinator (i.e. USCG COTP)Safety OfficerDOJDODState Governors OfficeLiaison OfficerInformation OfficerAssistant Safety OfficersAgency RepresentativesJoint Information CenterOperations Section(CGD(O)Planning Section Finance SectionStaging Area(s) WaterInterdiction Branch Holding Area Branch Vessel DispositionBranchAir OperationsBranchLogistics SectionDivision ADivision BDivision CSecurity GroupOn Water GroupOn Shore GroupMedical GroupTransportationGroupVessel EvaluationGroupVessel StorageTeamVessel Disposal/SalesGroupINS AsylumScreening GroupTactical Air GroupHelibase Fixed WingCoordinatorHelicopterCoordinatorMulti Branch OrganizationTransportation Security IncidentStaging Area(s) landTechnicalSpecialty UnitSituation UnitResources UnitDocumentation Unit