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Cleveland Hopkins International Airport Operations/Security Overview.

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Presentation on theme: "Cleveland Hopkins International Airport Operations/Security Overview."— Presentation transcript:

1 Cleveland Hopkins International Airport Operations/Security Overview

2 Cleveland Hopkins International Airport

3 Hopkins Statistical Information 35 th Largest Commercial U.S. Airport 9.5 Million Annual Passengers 200,000 Annual Flight Operations 249 Daily Departures 535 Daily Flights 56 Rate 74 Nonstop Market Destinations 70% Origin & Destination Passengers 9 Scheduled Airlines Continental Hub 450 City Employees on Airport 7,700 Total Airport Employees

4 CLE Offers Nonstop Service to 74 Markets

5 CLE Typical Aircraft Mainline: 20% - Regional Jet: 64% - Turbo Prop: 16%

6 New Services Celebrating 85 Years, 1925-2010 CLE AIRMALL concessions program has all new restaurants/retail stores at street pricing Free airport-wide Wi-Fi connection Dedicated airport taxi program - Cell phone parking lot FlightView air traffic screens now track all fights on baggage claim and in the concourses. CLE Airport Website with real- time access to flight information and services. International Service to: Montreal, Toronto, Quebec City*, Cancun, Nassau* and Punta Cana Star Alliance Hub Nationally Recognized Centralized Deicing Facility Current Scheduled Airlines: Air Canada Jazz, American Eagle, Continental, Delta, Frontier, Southwest, United, US Airways and USA3000

7 AAAE/DHS Annual Security Summit Washington, D.C. December 6, 2010

8 2009 TSA National Security Overview Aviation remains the highest National threat (bombs, hijack) Threat assessment based on evolving, credible intelligence TSA currently addressing inconsistent processes and standards TSA playing offense, not reactive (VIPR teams - Playbook) 2009 TSA Priorities: –Smoother, customer service focused checkpoint process –Sharing of Federal intelligence data to all security partners –Technology and staffing process enhancements –Focus on insider threat – STA, ADASP, Playbook - Verification before biometrics –Holistic approach – unpredictable, no soft security opportunities –Focus on local threat potentials – directional data points –Broaden horizons to include other transportation modes

9 2010 Conference Overview Sponsored by AAAE & DHS Annually Since 9/11 Create a dialogue with policymakers from TSA, DHS and Congress, learn about the latest developments regarding security policy and technology, and network with key aviation security decision makers 350 Attendees Including Airports, DHS, TSA, Congressional Staff, Consultants & Vendors John Pistole, TSA Administrator Alan Bersin, Commissioner, CBP Congressional Staff AAAE Staff International Aviation Representatives TSA Technology Staff

10 2010 Conference Overview (Continued) TSA: 10 Year History, 5 Administrators 2010: Unprecedented Year of Challenges Shift Target Focus From Infinite Number of Objects to Bad People Harmonize Trusted Traveler and Global Entry New Technology Represents Best Defense Better Intel Results in Less Screening Eliminate Outdated Security Directives Risk Based Intelligence Linked With Technology Most Technology Deployed in 2010 Since 2001

11 TSA Administrator Overview John Pistole, 26 Years with FBI: CT; Deputy Director Aviation remains the highest National threat potential Threat assessment based on Risk Based, credible intelligence Strengthen Information Sharing with Intel Agencies Stronger Partnership with Customs & Border Protection Enhance and Link Trusted Traveler & Global Entry Target Terrorists, not Infinite Number of Potential Items Administrators TSA Priorities: –Improve Counter Terrorism Focus –TSA Workforce Development – Calm, Professional Checkpoint Environment –Strengthen Relationships with Stakeholders –Balance Security with Privacy Concerns –Educating Public to Threats is Educating Terrorists

12 Increased Threat Conditions The Federal Security Director (FSD) or designee of the FSD may require immediate changes in LEO minimum staffing requirements. These changes will be predicated upon potential threat vulnerabilities or other adverse intelligence having a direct impact on CLE or its contiguous area of operations.

13 National Terrorism Advisory System 90 Day Transition Period From Color Code to NTAS Threats Based on Recommendations From Presidents Homeland Security Advisory Council No Standing Threat Level – Based on the Specific Nature of Credible Assessed Threats Threats are Sector & Geographically Based Top Line Messaging From Intelligence Agencies Warnings will Include Protective Recommendations Fusion Centers and Security Partners will Receive Advance Notification Prior to Public Announcement Classified Background Details to be Provided

14 Passenger Screening Issues AIT Technology Developed in 2007 433 AITs Currently Deployed in 70 Airports 500 Additional AITs in Next Fiscal Year TSA Upgrading Each Technology Concurrently Significant Increase in Carry On Baggage Images Per Passenger Approaching Saturation (25 lbs) Goal: Increase Throughput, Decrease Machines AIT 2 to Employ Automated Image Resolution –Eliminate Image Operator –Reduce Image Resolution Time –Increase Machine Utilization

15 112 th Congress: Congressional Issues Shift in Political Leadership in January Strong Bi-Partisan Support for Homeland Security Federal Budget Restrictions – Competition for Appropriations Anticipated Congressional Priorities: –FAA reauthorization –DHS/TSA reauthorization –Guantanamo, Ft. Hood, DHS Oversight, Cargo –Risk Assessment Linked to Screening –No Anticipated TSA Screener Cap –Trusted Traveler –Screening Partnership Review

16 CLE Security Partnership Cleveland Police Department/CLE Airport Police Unit Cleveland Police Department/Bomb Unit Cleveland Police/TSA Canine Teams CLE Security Office TSA: Screeners & Regulatory U.S. Customs Border Protection/Immigration Customs Enforcement Federal Air Marshals FBI Field Office Other Federal Agencies (DEA, HIDTA, USSS) Airline Corporate Security CLE Contract Private Security (Industrial Security Services) FAA Security (Whitestone Group) Parking Garage Security (Tenable Security) Standard Parking Security (Off Duty CPD)

17 CLE Access Security 2,000 Acres of Land 15.5 Miles of Perimeter Fence 396 Access Control Doors 63 Jet Bridges 11 Bag Carousels 9 Ticket Counter Bag Belts 2 Exterior Skycap Belt Stations 54 Airfield Access Gates 400 Security Cameras 7,000 SIDA Badges

18 2011 Hopkins Security Initiatives Security IT Backbone Upgrade & Fiber Installation Terminal Target Hardening – Bollard Installation Terminal Blast Analysis Airfield Access Gate Security Improvements Terminal Wide In Line Baggage Screening Intermodal Security Initiatives Perimeter Intrusion Detection E8 Gate Complex Reconfiguration Public Safety Memorandums of Understanding CPD Command Staff Restructuring License Plate Security Camera Program

19 Hopkins Airport Vehicle Fleet (300) Snow Removal Equipment: 71 Off Road Loaders, Graders & Tractors: 71 Light Duty SUVs, Pickups: 83 Medium Duty Trucks: 12 Passenger Cars/Police Vehicles: 18 Fire & Rescue: 8 Trailers: 17 Compressors, Engines: 17






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