Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.
Sports	
  and	
  Special	
  Event	
  
Security	
  Planning:	
  Best	
  
Prac7ces	
  
Richard	
  Morman,	
  CPP,	
  CSSP	
 ...
GOAL	
  
	
  
	
  
Examine	
  current	
  best	
  prac7ces	
  for	
  safely	
  and	
  
effec7vely	
  managing	
  large	
  on...
Objec7ves	
  	
  
•  Planning	
  	
  
•  Threats	
  and	
  Hazards	
  
•  Risk	
  	
  Management	
  
•  Event	
  Security	...
Post	
  9-­‐11	
  
	
  
The	
  terrorism	
  incidents	
  on	
  9-­‐11-­‐2001	
  changed	
  the	
  
way	
  we	
  all	
  loo...
Special	
  Event	
  
	
  
A	
  special	
  event	
  can	
  be	
  defined	
  as	
  any	
  event	
  where	
  
a	
  large	
  nu...
Special	
  Event	
  	
  
FEMA	
  course	
  IS-­‐15	
  Special	
  Events	
  Con4ngency	
  
Planning	
  defines	
  a	
  speci...
Event	
  vs.	
  Incident	
  	
  
	
  
Event:	
  A	
  scheduled	
  and	
  planned	
  ac7vity	
  	
  
	
  
Incident:	
  	
  ...
Planning	
  	
  
	
  
“If	
  you	
  fail	
  to	
  plan,	
  you	
  are	
  	
  	
  	
  
	
  	
  	
  planning	
  to	
  fail!”...
Planning	
  	
  
	
  
	
  
Pre-­‐event	
  planning	
  is	
  intended	
  to	
  assist	
  you	
  in	
  
developing	
  a	
  G...
Planning	
  	
  	
  
	
  
Regardless	
  of	
  the	
  type	
  of	
  event	
  iden7fy	
  the	
  stake	
  
holders:	
  
	
  A...
Planning	
  	
  	
  
	
  
At	
  the	
  start	
  of	
  the	
  process	
  the	
  lead	
  agency	
  needs	
  to	
  
be	
  ide...
Planning	
  	
  
	
  
	
  
Na7onal	
  Incident	
  Management	
  System	
  /	
  Incident	
  
Command	
  System	
  can	
  be...
Planning	
  	
  	
  
Unified	
  Command:	
  For	
  events	
  that	
  require	
  use	
  of	
  
mul7ple	
  agencies	
  	
  
C...
Planning	
  	
  	
  
•  Plan	
  the	
  plan	
  
•  Staff	
  the	
  plan	
  	
  
•  Train	
  the	
  plan	
  	
  
•  Prac7ce	...
Threats	
  and	
  Hazards	
  	
  
	
  
FEMA	
  defines	
  All-­‐Hazards	
  as,	
  “Natural,	
  
technological,	
  or	
  hum...
Threats	
  and	
  Hazards	
  	
  
	
  
The	
  All-­‐Hazards	
  approach	
  should	
  look	
  at	
  your	
  
community’s	
 ...
THIRA	
  	
  
Threat	
  and	
  Hazard	
  
Iden4fica4on	
  and	
  Risk	
  
Assessment	
  Guide,	
  	
  
Comprehensive	
  
Pr...
THIRA	
  process	
  
19	
  
Risk	
  	
  Management	
  	
  
	
  	
  
	
  
Risk=Threat	
  X	
  Vulnerability	
  X	
  Consequence	
  
	
  
	
  	
  	
  	
...
Risk	
  	
  Management	
  	
  
	
  
Risk	
  is	
  the	
  poten7al	
  for	
  an	
  unwanted	
  outcome	
  
resul7ng	
  from...
Risk	
  	
  Management	
  	
  
	
  
A	
  threat	
  is	
  a	
  natural,	
  human,	
  technological	
  caused	
  
occurrence...
Risk	
  	
  Management	
  	
  
	
  
Vulnerability	
  is	
  defined	
  as	
  a	
  physical	
  feature	
  or	
  
opera7onal	
...
Risk	
  	
  Management	
  	
  
	
  
Consequence	
  is	
  the	
  effect	
  of	
  an	
  event,	
  incident,	
  or	
  
occurre...
Risk	
  	
  Management	
  	
  
Threat	
  	
  
Vulnerability	
  
25	
  
Risk	
  Management	
  	
  
The	
  Department	
  of	
  Homeland	
  Security	
  (DHS)	
  
defines	
  four	
  risk	
  manageme...
Event	
  Security	
  	
  
	
  
	
  
Take	
  a	
  holis7c	
  approach,	
  keeping	
  the	
  components	
  
of	
  personnel	...
Event	
  Security	
  	
  
Things	
  to	
  think	
  about:	
  	
  
•  What	
  are	
  you	
  protec7ng?	
  
•  Why	
  are	
 ...
Event	
  Security	
  	
  
Temporary	
  workforce	
  
All	
  personnel:	
  	
  
•  Screened	
  and	
  pre-­‐employment	
  b...
Event	
  Security	
  	
  
All	
  employees	
  working	
  the	
  event	
  should	
  receive	
  
situa7onal	
  awareness	
  ...
Event	
  Security	
  	
  
PosiCons	
  directly	
  involved	
  in	
  	
  event	
  security:	
  
•  Law	
  enforcement,	
  fi...
Event	
  Security	
  	
  
	
  
Employees	
  are	
  the	
  greatest	
  vulnerability	
  in	
  
informa7on	
  security.	
  	...
Event	
  Security	
  	
  
Access	
  Control	
  	
  
	
  
An	
  important	
  protec7ve	
  measure	
  u7lized	
  during	
  
...
Event	
  Security	
  Perimeters	
  	
  
Inner	
  	
  
Middle	
  	
  
Outer	
  	
  
34	
  
Event	
  Security	
  	
  
Outer	
  Perimeter:	
  
•  Is	
  a	
  secure	
  perimeter,	
  such	
  as	
  a	
  buffer	
  zone,	...
Event	
  Security	
  	
  
Middle	
  Perimeter:	
  
	
  
•  The	
  middle	
  perimeter	
  is	
  the	
  first	
  level	
  of	...
Event	
  Security	
  	
  
Inner	
  Perimeter:	
  	
  
•  The	
  Inner	
  Perimeter	
  is	
  going	
  to	
  vary	
  dependi...
Event	
  
Security	
  	
  
Gate	
  
Security	
  	
  
Counter	
  
Surveillance	
  	
  
Security	
  	
  
Ticket	
  Taker	
  ...
Resources	
  	
  
The	
  Department	
  of	
  Homeland	
  Security,	
  Protec7ve	
  
Security	
  Advisor	
  (PSA)	
  Progra...
Resources	
  	
  
The	
  Na7onal	
  Center	
  for	
  Spectator	
  Sports	
  Safety	
  and	
  
Security	
  (NCS4)	
  	
  
B...
Resources	
  	
  
The	
  Texas	
  A&M	
  University	
  System,	
  Texas	
  
Engineering	
  Extension	
  Service	
  (TEEX),...
Resources	
  	
  
Three	
  training	
  courses	
  pertaining	
  to	
  sports	
  and	
  special	
  
event	
  security	
  pl...
Contact	
  Informa7on	
  	
  
	
  
Richard	
  Morman	
  	
  
	
  
RMorman100@gmail.com	
  	
  
	
  
43	
  
Sports and Special Event Security Planning: Best Practices
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in …5
×

Sports and Special Event Security Planning: Best Practices

7,967 views

Published on

This presentation is from the National Center for Campus Public Safety’s (NCCPS) webinar, Sports and Special Event Security Planning: Best Practices. In this August 2015 webinar, Richard Morman, CPP, CSSP, independent consultant and deputy chief of police (retired), The Ohio State University, discusses best practices for safely and effectively managing large on-campus events.

Published in: Education
  • If we are speaking about saving time and money this site ⇒ www.WritePaper.info ⇐ is going to be the best option!! I personally used lots of times and remain highly satisfied.
       Reply 
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
  • over $300k/year taking surveys? ▲▲▲ https://dwz1.cc/v5Fcq3Qr
       Reply 
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
  • Ich kann eine Website empfehlen. Er hat mir wirklich geholfen. ⇒ www.WritersHilfe.com ⇐ Zufrieden und beeindruckt.
       Reply 
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
  • Ted, these are awesome stuff! The plans are easy to read and understand for someone like me Plenty of detailed instructions making it easy to learn the techniques that I'm struggling with. ☀☀☀ https://t.cn/A62Ye5eM
       Reply 
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
  • Hi there! I just wanted to share a list of sites that helped me a lot during my studies: .................................................................................................................................... www.EssayWrite.best - Write an essay .................................................................................................................................... www.LitReview.xyz - Summary of books .................................................................................................................................... www.Coursework.best - Online coursework .................................................................................................................................... www.Dissertations.me - proquest dissertations .................................................................................................................................... www.ReMovie.club - Movies reviews .................................................................................................................................... www.WebSlides.vip - Best powerpoint presentations .................................................................................................................................... www.WritePaper.info - Write a research paper .................................................................................................................................... www.EddyHelp.com - Homework help online .................................................................................................................................... www.MyResumeHelp.net - Professional resume writing service .................................................................................................................................. www.HelpWriting.net - Help with writing any papers ......................................................................................................................................... Save so as not to lose
       Reply 
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here

Sports and Special Event Security Planning: Best Practices

  1. 1. Sports  and  Special  Event   Security  Planning:  Best   Prac7ces   Richard  Morman,  CPP,  CSSP   Deputy  Chief  of  Police  (re7red)   August  18,  2015     2  
  2. 2. GOAL       Examine  current  best  prac7ces  for  safely  and   effec7vely  managing  large  on-­‐campus  events.     3  
  3. 3. Objec7ves     •  Planning     •  Threats  and  Hazards   •  Risk    Management   •  Event  Security   •  Resources         4  
  4. 4. Post  9-­‐11     The  terrorism  incidents  on  9-­‐11-­‐2001  changed  the   way  we  all  looked  at  security  planning  and   management  forever.   5  
  5. 5. Special  Event     A  special  event  can  be  defined  as  any  event  where   a  large  number  of  people  are  brought  together  to   watch  or  par7cipate.     6  
  6. 6. Special  Event     FEMA  course  IS-­‐15  Special  Events  Con4ngency   Planning  defines  a  special  event  as:     “a  non-­‐rou7ne  ac7vity  within  a  community  that   brings  together  a  large  number  of  people.  Emphasis   is  not  placed  on  the  total  number  of  people   a]ending  but  rather  the  impact  on  the   community's  ability  to  respond  to  a  large-­‐scale   emergency  or  disaster,  or  the  excep7onal  demands   that  the  ac7vity  places  on  response  services.”   7  
  7. 7. Event  vs.  Incident       Event:  A  scheduled  and  planned  ac7vity       Incident:    Something  unplanned  that  is  either   natural,  technological,  or  human-­‐caused    and     warrants  ac7on  to  protect  life,  property,   environment,  and  public  health  or  safety,  and  to   minimize  disrup7ons  of  ac7vi7es.     8  
  8. 8. Planning       “If  you  fail  to  plan,  you  are              planning  to  fail!”     ―  Benjamin  Franklin       9  
  9. 9. Planning         Pre-­‐event  planning  is  intended  to  assist  you  in   developing  a  Game  Day  or  Event  Opera7ons  Plan.   This  plan  can  be  compared  to  an  Incident  Ac7on   Plan  (IAP).     10  
  10. 10. Planning         Regardless  of  the  type  of  event  iden7fy  the  stake   holders:    Anyone  that  has  a  func7onal  stake  in  the  event     Considera7on  should  be  given  to  surrounding   communi7es  that  may  be  impacted  by  the  event.         11  
  11. 11. Planning         At  the  start  of  the  process  the  lead  agency  needs  to   be  iden7fied     This  helps  avoid  confusion  and  consterna7on         12  
  12. 12. Planning         Na7onal  Incident  Management  System  /  Incident   Command  System  can  be  u7lized  to  assist  in  the   planning  process.     13  
  13. 13. Planning       Unified  Command:  For  events  that  require  use  of   mul7ple  agencies     Command  Post:  Loca7on  should  be  iden7fied.   Should  not  be  located  in  the  venue.   Emergency  Opera7ons  Center  (EOC)  should  be   u7lized.  The  EOC  should  not  be  located  in  the   venue.     14  
  14. 14. Planning       •  Plan  the  plan   •  Staff  the  plan     •  Train  the  plan     •  Prac7ce  the  plan     •  Review  and  adjust  the  plan     15  
  15. 15. Threats  and  Hazards       FEMA  defines  All-­‐Hazards  as,  “Natural,   technological,  or  human-­‐caused  incidents  that   warrant  ac7on  to  protect  life,  property,   environment,  and  public  health  or  safety,  and  to   minimize  disrup7ons  of  ac7vi7es.”     16  
  16. 16. Threats  and  Hazards       The  All-­‐Hazards  approach  should  look  at  your   community’s  vulnerability  to  specific  hazards.       This  allows  planning  resources  to  be  dedicated  to   those  risks  that  are  most  likely  to  affect  your   community.   17  
  17. 17. THIRA     Threat  and  Hazard   Iden4fica4on  and  Risk   Assessment  Guide,     Comprehensive   Preparedness  Guide  (CPG)   201  Second  edi7on  August   2013.     This  guide  commonly   referred  to  as  THIRA  will   provide  you  with  a  process   that  will  help  you  iden7fy   and  understand  risk.  The   guide  outlines  a  four  step   process  to  help    you  develop   a  threat  and  hazard   assessment.   18  
  18. 18. THIRA  process   19  
  19. 19. Risk    Management           Risk=Threat  X  Vulnerability  X  Consequence                                                          R=T  x  V  x  C   20  
  20. 20. Risk    Management       Risk  is  the  poten7al  for  an  unwanted  outcome   resul7ng  from  an  incident,  event,  or  occurrence,  as   determined  by  its  likelihood  and  the  associated   consequences   21  
  21. 21. Risk    Management       A  threat  is  a  natural,  human,  technological  caused   occurrence,  individual,  en7ty,  or  ac7on  that  has  or   indicates  the  poten7al  to  harm  life,  informa7on,   opera7ons,  the  environment  and/or  property.     22  
  22. 22. Risk    Management       Vulnerability  is  defined  as  a  physical  feature  or   opera7onal  a]ribute  that  renders  an  en7ty  open  to   exploita7on  or  suscep7ble  to  a  given  hazard.     23  
  23. 23. Risk    Management       Consequence  is  the  effect  of  an  event,  incident,  or   occurrence   24  
  24. 24. Risk    Management     Threat     Vulnerability   25  
  25. 25. Risk  Management     The  Department  of  Homeland  Security  (DHS)   defines  four  risk  management  strategies:     1.  Risk  avoidance   2.  Risk  control   3.  Risk  transfer   4.  Risk  acceptance     26  
  26. 26. Event  Security         Take  a  holis7c  approach,  keeping  the  components   of  personnel  security,  informaCon  security,  and   physical  security  in  mind.       27  
  27. 27. Event  Security     Things  to  think  about:     •  What  are  you  protec7ng?   •  Why  are  you  protec7ng  it?     •  How  will  you    protect  it?     •  What  is  the  likelihood  that  something  will   happen?   •  What  is  the  plan  if  something  does  happen?     28  
  28. 28. Event  Security     Temporary  workforce   All  personnel:     •  Screened  and  pre-­‐employment  background  checks   completed   •  Training  needs  assessment  /Training  plan   •  Job  descrip7ons  for  each  posi7on              (should  include  post  orders)     29  
  29. 29. Event  Security     All  employees  working  the  event  should  receive   situa7onal  awareness  training  to  enable  them  to   spot  and  report  unusual  and  or  inappropriate   behavior.     The  training  should  stress  that  event  security  is  the   responsibility  of  all  employees,  not  just  law   enforcement  and  security  officers.   30  
  30. 30. Event  Security     PosiCons  directly  involved  in    event  security:   •  Law  enforcement,  fire,  medical  and  private  and/ or  proprietary  security   AddiConally:     •  Game  day  management,  event  opera7ons   manager,  ushers,  and  7cket  takers   •  All  need  to  be  included  in  the  security  plan   31  
  31. 31. Event  Security       Employees  are  the  greatest  vulnerability  in   informa7on  security.       An  educa7on,  training  and  awareness  program   must  to  be  developed  to  insure  all  employees   understand  informa7on  security.     32  
  32. 32. Event  Security     Access  Control       An  important  protec7ve  measure  u7lized  during   sports  and  special  events.  It  is  important  to  control   vehicles  and  individuals  outside  the  venue,  inside   the  venue    and  in  restricted  areas.       33  
  33. 33. Event  Security  Perimeters     Inner     Middle     Outer     34  
  34. 34. Event  Security     Outer  Perimeter:   •  Is  a  secure  perimeter,  such  as  a  buffer  zone,   established  around  the  venue  to  the  maximum   extent  possible.     •  The  perimeter  is  set  up  to  deter  vehicle  traffic.   The  distance  has  been  suggested  to  be  at  least   100  feet  from  the  venue  out,  but  will  vary  from   venue  to  venue.       35  
  35. 35. Event  Security     Middle  Perimeter:     •  The  middle  perimeter  is  the  first  level  of  access   control  for  staff  and  spectators    and  their   possessions.     •  To  gain  access  through  this  perimeter  individuals   must  have  a  7cket  or  a  creden7al.       36  
  36. 36. Event  Security     Inner  Perimeter:     •  The  Inner  Perimeter  is  going  to  vary  depending   on  the  venue  and  the  type  of  event.  For  sports   events  the  inner  perimeter  will  include  restricted   spaces  such  as  lockers  rooms  and  the  playing   field.  For  concerts  the  inner  perimeter  would   include  back  stage,  dressing  rooms,  and  the   stage.       37  
  37. 37. Event   Security     Gate   Security     Counter   Surveillance     Security     Ticket  Taker     Police   Officer     CCTV         Defense  in  depth  is   the  coordinated  use   of  mul7ple  security   countermeasures  to   protect  an  asset.   38  
  38. 38. Resources     The  Department  of  Homeland  Security,  Protec7ve   Security  Advisor  (PSA)  Program.  Under  certain   circumstances  Protec7ve  Security  Advisors  can   assist  you  in  conduc7ng  assessments  and  security   surveys.  They  can  also  assist  by  providing  access  to   infrastructure  security  and  resilience  resources,   training,  and  informa7on.     h]p://www.dhs.gov/protec7ve-­‐security-­‐advisors     39  
  39. 39. Resources     The  Na7onal  Center  for  Spectator  Sports  Safety  and   Security  (NCS4)     Best  Prac7ces  Guides,  including  one  for   Intercollegiate  Athle7cs  Safety  and  Security.     NCS4  also  offers  training  and  other  security  related   services  for  professional  sports,  interscholas7c   athle7cs,  intercollegiate  sports  and  even   marathons.  Informa7on  can  be  accessed  at       h]ps://www.ncs4.com/     40  
  40. 40. Resources     The  Texas  A&M  University  System,  Texas   Engineering  Extension  Service  (TEEX),  Na7onal   Emergency  Response  and  Rescue  Training  Center   (NERRTC)  offers  extensive  training  courses  on   planning  and  preparedness.  Informa7on  can  be   found  at    h]ps://teex.org     41  
  41. 41. Resources     Three  training  courses  pertaining  to  sports  and  special   event  security  planning  and  management  are:       •  Sport  Event  Risk  Management,     •  Sports  and  Special  Event  Evacua7on  Training  and  Exercise,   and     •  Sports  and  Special  Events  Incident  Management.     Provided  through  a  partnership  between  NCS4  and   TEEX  are  available  for  free.  Informa7on  about  these   courses  can  be  accessed  at   h]ps://www.ncs4.com/train/overview     42  
  42. 42. Contact  Informa7on       Richard  Morman       RMorman100@gmail.com       43  

×