Mar 30, 2021
Bios for guests
*Public Safety Coordinators
-Field Operations (Road Incidents)
-Specialized Buildings (The Library, Medical Facilities, CCR)
*Public Safety Officers
A. Discuss Training
*SOPs are very custom and dependent on the organization. There are no “NIST” standards.
[IN CYBER: Frameworks for Physical Security ---> ]
*Think on your feet, many plans
often get thrown out the window.
*Creating policies due to unforeseen incidents
-Physical Security Assessments: Fire Panels, AED, Roof Accesses
*The Checklist: Baseline
configuration of the operations for a building
*Lack of Funding (Historically) + Ways to Address this In-House
-There’s a lack of good training to discuss their own physical security
*Ph.Ds leaving car doors wide
open, blaming safety officers when they mess up
*Common sense is not so common
*Scenarios don’t always cover every event
*Dead bodies, car accidents,
people streaking (lol), medical issues
-Policies can be simple, like opening a car door
*Need to vet whether the person is actually their car
Have you seen both good and bad training on situational awareness? Does it seem to differ between physical and cyber security?
Summary of the Clery Act | Clery
“The Clery Act is a consumer protection law that aims to provide transparency around campus crime policy and statistics.
In order to comply with Clery Act requirements, colleges and universities must understand what the law entails, where their responsibilities lie, and what they can do to actively foster campus safety.”
C.Real Life examples of Physical Security Blunders
*Police are often increase tensions when
de-escalation is needed.
*Working as a team
*Locksmith Team + Public Safety Team
*Looking for talent in unexpected places to transfer over to CyberSecurity (Build the Bridge)
Lockpicking Community: [insert
folks on twitter / youtube]