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FEMA GRANT PROGRAMS DIRECTORATE Preparedness Grant Programs Los Angeles, CA June 14, 2012 State Homeland Security Program (SHSP) Urban Area Security Initiative.

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Presentation on theme: "FEMA GRANT PROGRAMS DIRECTORATE Preparedness Grant Programs Los Angeles, CA June 14, 2012 State Homeland Security Program (SHSP) Urban Area Security Initiative."— Presentation transcript:

1 FEMA GRANT PROGRAMS DIRECTORATE Preparedness Grant Programs Los Angeles, CA June 14, 2012 State Homeland Security Program (SHSP) Urban Area Security Initiative (UASI) Grant Program UASI Nonprofit Security Grant Program (NSGP) Operation Stonegarden (OPSG) Port Security Grant Program (PSGP) Transit Security Grant Program (TSGP) Intercity Passenger Rail (Amtrak) 1

2 FY 2012 Grant Program Funding Summary 2 *EMPG and OPSG are not part of the $995M in FY 2012 discretionary funding

3 State Administrative Agency (SAA)  Each State and Territory has a gubernatorial-appointed contact responsible for managing all Grant Programs Directorate (GPD) funds and associated program requirements.  The California SAA is FEMA’s primary grantee for all grant programs, and is located in Sacramento under the California Emergency Management Agency (excludes Port, Transit and Tribal Homeland Security Grant Programs).  For more information: 3

4 FY 2012 Grant Programs  Homeland Security Grant Programs (HSGP) - Direct to the SAA  State Homeland Security Grant Program (SHSGP)  Urban Areas Security Initiative Grant Program (UASI)  Operation Stonegarden Grant Program (OPSG)  Urban Area Security Initiative Nonprofit Security Grant Program (NSGP)  Tribal Homeland Security Grant Program (THSGP)– Direct to Tribal Governments  Infrastructure Protection Activities- Direct to the Grantee  Port Security Grant Program (PSGP)  Transit Security Grant Program (TSGP)  Intercity Passenger Rail (IPR) - Amtrak  Emergency Management Activities  Emergency Management Performance Grant Program (EMPG) – Direct to the SAA 4

5 FY 2012 California Grant Program Funding Summary 5 PROGRAMFY 2011FY 2012Delta SHSGP$72,983,062$43,503, % UASI$141,599,909$102,586, % OPSG$10,326,313TBD NPSG$2,835,532TBD THSGP$1,912,115TBD EMPG$25,951,025$26,853,9933.5% Annual Total (excludes PSGP, TSGP & IPRGP)$262,974,474TBD

6 HSGP Grant Programs  State Homeland Security Grant Program (SHSGP): Funding for States/Territories to support implementation of the State Homeland Security Strategies to address the identified planning, organization, equipment, training, and exercise needs to prevent, protect against, mitigate, respond to and recover from acts of terrorism and other catastrophic events.  Urban Area Security initiative (UASI): Funding for eligible UASIs to address planning, organization, equipment, training, and exercise needs of high-threat, high-density Urban Areas, and assists them in building an enhanced and sustainable capacity to prevent, protect against, mitigate respond to, and recover from acts of terrorism.  2012 CA UASI’s: Bay Area UASI Los Angeles/Long Beach UASI Riverside UASI Santa Ana/Anaheim UASI San Diego UASI 6

7 FY 2012 HSGP Programs Overview  Grantees are encouraged to build and sustain core capabilities which will include a combination of organizational resources, equipment, training and exercises. Building new capabilities will only be a priority when those capabilities can be nationally deployed in support of overall national preparedness.  Priority focus on the Information Sharing Environment and Maturation of Fusion Centers  Period of Performance 24 months. 7

8 Allowable Funding Categories  Planning  Organization  Equipment  Training  Exercises  Maintenance & Sustainment  Critical Emergency Supplies  Construction and Renovation  Management and Administration 8

9 Allowable Equipment Categories  Grantees may purchase first responder equipment in the following categories (number of categories has increased every year): 9  Personal Protective Equipment (PPE).  Detection Equipment  Decontamination Equipment  Interoperable Communications Equipment  Terrorism Incident Prevention Equipment  Explosive Device Mitigation and Remediation Equipment  Physical Security Enhancement Equipment  Medical Supplies/Pharmaceuticals  CBRNE Logistical Support Equipment  CBRNE Incident Response Vehicles/ Aircraft/Watercraft  CBRNE Search & Rescue Equipment  CBRNE Reference Materials  Agricultural Terrorism Prevention, Response & Mitigation  Cyber Security  Intervention Equipment

10 Responder Knowledge Base 10 Https://www.rkb.us

11 Authorized Equipment List (AEL) 11

12 UASI Non-Profit Security Grant (NPSG)  Program Overview:  Provides funding support for target hardening activities to nonprofit organizations (as described under section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986 and exempt from tax under section 501(a) of such Code) that are at high-risk of international terrorist attack  Each Nonprofit must apply through their SAA for an award up to $75,000  The Grant program is designed to promote coordination and collaboration of emergency preparedness activities between public and private community representatives, state and local government agencies, and Citizen Corps Councils 12

13 NPSG Eligible Applicants  Nonprofit organizations that are at a high-risk of terrorist attack and located within one of the eligible Urban Areas nationwide.  Criteria for determining eligible applicants who are at high-risk of terrorist attack includes, but is not limited to:  Identification and substantiation (e.g. police reports or insurance claims) of prior threats or attacks (within or outside the U.S.) by a terrorist organization, network, or cell against the nonprofit organization.  Symbolic value of the site(s) as a highly recognized national or historical institution that renders the site a possible target of terrorism.  Role of the applicant nonprofit organization in responding to or recovering from terrorist attacks.  Findings from previously conducted risk assessments including threat or vulnerability. 13

14 NPGP Funding Availability Overview and Allocation Costs  Funding Availability Overview  Provides $10,000,000 to high-risk nonprofit organizations in the U.S.  Nonprofits located within designated UASI areas are eligible to receive a grant award up to $75,000.  Allowable Costs  Equipment: Allowable costs are focused on target hardening activities. Therefore, funding may be used to support two categories of items on the Authorized Equipment List (AEL):  Physical Security Enhancement Equipment (category 14)  Inspection and Screening Systems (category 15) ***Refer to the Responder Knowledge Base (RKB) Filter results for NSGP Grant***  Training: Funds may support nonprofit organization security personnel to attend security- related training courses and programs.  Allowable training topics are limited to the protection of Critical Infrastructure/Key Resources, including physical and cyber security, target hardening, and terrorism awareness/employee preparedness.  Grant Performance Period: Sub-grantees have 24 months to use grant money. 14

15 NSGP Review Process  NSGP is a competitive program and has a 2 phase review process: 1.Initial State Review: The SAA reviews all applications based on established criteria. Eligible applications are then scored and ranked and submitted to FEMA. 2.Federal Review: A panel of Federal reviewers will review and score each application. The sum of each applicant’s State and Federal score will be multiplied by a factor. All final scores will be placed in descending order and awardees will be selected from highest to lowest until funding is exhausted. 15

16 Operation Stonegarden Grant Program (OPSG)  Program Award: FY 2012 OPSG Grant Program is $46,600,000  Eligible Applicants:  Local units of government at the county level or equivalent and Federally- recognized tribal governments in the 39 States and territories bordering Canada (including Alaska), southern States bordering Mexico, and States and territories with International water borders.  Allowable Costs:  Operational Overtime associated with law enforcement activities for increased border security  Border Protection Vehicles to increase operational activities/patrols on U.S. border and along routes of ingress from international water borders.  Boats/Trailers to support international water border security operations in conjunction with approved Operations. 16

17 Transportation Infrastructure Security Branch (TISB) 17 * Program not funded in FY 2012

18 FY TISB Grant Program Funding to California 18 ProgramFY 2010FY 2011Delta (%) TSGP California$34,895,930$28,725, % Total TSGP$253,437,597$200,079, % PSGP California$55,304,804$45,591, % Total PSGP$288,000,000$235,029, % Total California Funding$90,200,734$74,316, %

19 Port Security Grant Program (PSGP) 19 Program OverviewFY 2011FY 2012  Purpose: PSGP provides funds for transportation infrastructure security activities to implement Area Maritime Transportation Security Plans and facility security plans among port authorities, facility operators, and State and local government agencies required to provide port security services.  Eligibility: Seven port areas have been selected as Group I (highest risk) and forty- eight port areas have been selected as Group II. Eligible ports not identified in Group I, II, or III are eligible to apply in the “All Other Port Areas” Group. $235,029,000$97,500,000 FY 2007Tier system implemented FY 2007 SuppFiduciary Agent process implemented for Tier I and Tier II port areas FY 2009 Cost share requirement can be met by cash or in-kind match Some types of construction and renovation projects allowable for funding ARRA All applicants applied directly to FEMA for funding without the use of Fiduciary Agents Cost share requirement eliminated FY 2010No designated Ferry allocation FY 2011 Group I and II port areas required to submit all Investment Justification prior to the application deadline A new vulnerability component was added to the PSGP risk formula FY 2012 Fiduciary Agent process will not be utilized; All eligible applicants apply directly to FEMA for funding Expanded allowable operational costs Cost share requirement reinstated For all FY 2012 awards the period of performance is 24 months

20 FY 2012 PSGP Risk Formula 20 PSGP Risk Threat (30%) (DHS I&A) Threat (30%) (DHS I&A) Consequence (50%) Consequence (50%) Maritime Infrastructure (MSRAM) (USCG) Maritime Infrastructure (MSRAM) (USCG) Domestic Cargo Volume Domestic Cargo Volume International Cargo Volume Container Cargo Volume International Cargo Value Petroleum Deliveries Vulnerability (20%) Vulnerability (20%) XX Census Commuters Visitors Ferry Passengers Cruise Ship Passengers Foreign Vessel Calls Vulnerability Index (20%) Vulnerability Index (20%) HAZMAT Population HAZMAT Volume Population X Population Index (2%) Economic Index (18%) Mile Population Naval Presence Naval Presence Naval Priority Naval Priority Military Personnel National Infrastructure Index (20%) National Security Index (10%) National Security Index (10%) + For Official Use Only (FOUO)

21 FY 2012 PSGP Priorities  Enhancing Maritime Domain Awareness (MDA)  Port areas should seek to enhance MDA through projects that address knowledge capabilities within the maritime domain  Projects should reflect a regionalized approach and coordinated effort among public and private sector organizations  MDA efforts could include access control/standardized credentialing, communications, enhanced intelligence sharing and analysis, construction and/or enhancement of Interagency Operations Centers, etc.  Enhancing Improvised Explosive Device (IED) and Chemical, Biological, Radiological, Nuclear, Explosive (CBRNE) prevention, protection, response, and recovery capabilities  Port areas should continue to enhance their capabilities to prevent, detect, respond to, and recover from attacks employing IEDs, CBRNE devices, and other nonconventional weapons  IEDs delivered via small craft, underwater swimmers, or on ferries are of particular concern 21

22 FY 2012 PSGP Priorities  Port Resilience and Recovery Capabilities  Ensuring resilience to disasters is one of the core DHS missions  PSGP funds are intended to enable continuity of operations and/or rapid recovery of the port in the event of a disaster  Ports that have not already done so are encouraged to develop a Business Continuity/Resumption of Trade Plan  Training and Exercises  Exercises must follow the Area Maritime Security Training Exercise Program (AMSTEP) or the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) Intermodal Security Training Exercise Program (I-STEP) guidelines  Equipment Associated with Transportation Worker Identification Credential (TWIC) Implementation  Infrastructure and installation projects that support TWIC implementation will be given a higher 22

23 PSGP Partners  FEMA designs and operates the administrative mechanisms to implement and manage the PSGP. The U.S. Coast Guard (USCG) provides programmatic subject matter expertise for the maritime industry; coordinates intelligence information and risk/vulnerability assessments to rank and rate critical infrastructure and key resources nationwide; and defines parameters for identifying, protecting, deterring, responding, and recovering from terrorist attacks 23

24 PSGP Review Process  PSGP has competitive and non-competitive, as well as local and Federal components to its three review processes 1.Initial Review: FEMA conducts an initial review of all PSGP applications for completion. Applications passing this review are grouped by port area and provided to the applicable Captain of the Port (COTP) for further review 2.Field Review: Field-level reviews are managed by the COTP in coordination with Maritime Administration (MARAD) and Area Maritime Security Committees (AMSC). Field Reviewers may be Federal, State, and local personnel who advise the COTP as local area subject matter experts; they complete Field Review Forms for each project with scores, prioritization, and supporting comments/justification 3.National Review: The National Review Panel (NRP) convenes to review each project and develop a final list of recommend funding. The NRP consists of Federal representatives from FEMA, USCG, MARAD, Transportation Security Administration (TSA), Customs and Border Patrol (CBP), Domestic Nuclear Detection Office (DNDO), and Buffer Zone Protection Program (BZPP). A risk- based algorithm is applied to the NRP’s validated, prioritized list for each port area in all groups 24

25 Transit Security Grant Program (TSGP) 25 Program OverviewFY 2011FY 2012  Purpose: TSGP provides funds to owners and operators of transit systems to protect critical surface transportation infrastructure and the traveling public from acts of terrorism, major disasters, and other emergencies.  Eligibility: Eligible transit agencies are determined based on daily unlinked passenger trips (ridership) and transit systems that serve historically eligible UASI jurisdictions. $200,079,000$87,500,000 FY 2007 All funding was awarded through the SAA Supplemental funding was awarded, via the FY 2007 Supplemental TSGP FY 2008Law enforcement agencies were allowed to be sub-grantees FY 2009All funding was awarded directly to Transit Agencies ARRAThere were no Tier’s and all applications were fully competitive FY 2010 The minimum project cost amount was eliminated per stakeholder feedback for TSGP Operational Package (OPack) period of performance was extended from 30 months to 36 months FY 2011 The TSGP period of performance was extended from 36 months to 48 months for Capital projects and will remain 36 months for Operational projects The application and review process was made fully competitive and Tiers were been eliminated. Top Transit Asset List (TTAL) was developed and projects on the list have been funded FY 2012 To be consistent SHSP, UASI, and PSGP methodologies, TSGP risk formula adds a new vulnerability component. This was formulated in conjunction with TSA’s analysis of vulnerable transit areas. For all FY 2012 awards the period of performance is 24 months

26 FY 2012 TSGP Risk Formula 26 Bus (5%) Bus (5%) + Rail (95%) Rail (95%) Vulnerability (20%) Vulnerability (20%) Consequence (50%) + National Infrastructure Index (25%) National Infrastructure Index (25%) APTA Passenger Trips Underground Track Miles Threat (30%) Threat (30%) Vulnerability (20%) Vulnerability (20%) Consequence (50%) + Population Index (50%) Population Index (50%) APTA Passenger Trips Threat (30%) Threat (30%) Transit Risk BASE Assessment (10%) BASE Assessment (10%) TTAL Count (10%) TTAL Count (10%) Population Index (25%) Population Index (25%) BASE Assessment (10%) BASE Assessment (10%) TTAL Count (10%) TTAL Count (10%) xxxx + For Official Use Only (FOUO)

27 FY 2012 TSGP Priorities  Operational Activities  Training (basic before follow-on)  Drills and Exercises  Vulnerability Assessments and Security Plans  Public Awareness Campaigns  TTAL Remediation  Assets that have complete remediation plans, anti-terrorism security enhancement measures, including security projects that provide for substantial security enhancements, such as intrusion detection, visual surveillance with live monitoring, alarms tied to visual surveillance system, recognition software, tunnel ventilation and drainage system protection, flood gates and plugs, portal lighting, and similar hardening actions for assets on the TTAL. 27

28 FY 2012 TSGP Priorities  Operational Packages  Canine Teams  Mobile Explosive Screening Teams  Anti-Terrorism Teams  Directed Patrols on Overtime  Other Capital Security Projects  Capital projects that do not fall under the above categories will be considered based on Project Groups. 28

29 TSGP Partners  FEMA is responsible for designing and operating the administrative mechanisms needed to implement and manage the grant program.  TSA provides programmatic subject matter expertise for the transportation industry and assists by coordinating the myriad of intelligence information and risk/vulnerability assessments resulting in ranking and rating rail and mass transit assets.  These two agencies with assistance and cooperation of the Federal Transit Administration (FTA), for rail and mass transit systems, and the Federal Railroad Administration (FRA), as needed for freight rail operations, determine the primary security architecture of the TSGP. 29

30 TSGP Review Process  TSGP is a competitive program and has Federal components involved in its review process: 1.Initial Review: FEMA conducts an initial review of all TSGP applications for completion. 2.National Review: The NRP convenes to review each project and develop a final list of recommend funding. The NRP consists of Federal representatives from FEMA, FTA, Department of Homeland Security Infrastructure Protection (DHS IP), and TSA. 30

31 Intercity Passenger Rail (IPR) 31 Program OverviewFY 2011FY 2012  Purpose: The IPR program is part of the infrastructure protection activities Transit Security Grant Program (TSGP) and it creates a sustainable, risk-based effort to protect critical surface transportation infrastructure and the traveling public from acts of terrorism, major disasters, and other emergencies within the Amtrak rail system.  Eligibility: The National Passenger Railroad Corporation (Amtrak) is the only entity eligible to apply for funding under FY 2012 IPR. $22,214,456$10,000,000 FY 2007 Supp.Amtrak was awarded funds through the FY 2007 TSGP Supplemental FY 2009Amtrak award funding transferred to Department of Transportation (DOT) for disbursement FY 2009 ARRAAmtrak was awarded funds through the FY 2009 ARRA TSGP FY 2010Maintenance and Sustainment projects were eligible for grant funding No minimum project amount FY 2012No significant changes For all FY 2012 awards the period of performance is 24 months

32 FY 2012 IPR Priorities  Protection of high risk/high consequence underwater and underground rail assets  Measures that protect assets on the TTAL  Use of visible, unpredictable deterrence  Visible and unpredictable security activities enhance security awareness in the riding public, and help prevent attacks by disrupting the ability of terrorists to prepare for and execute attacks.  Planning  Vulnerability assessments, security plans, continuity of operations plans and risk mitigation plans  Targeted counter-terrorism training for key front line staff  Emergency preparedness drills and exercises  Public awareness and preparedness campaigns 32

33 FY 2012 IPR Priorities  Protection of other high risk, high consequence areas or systems that have been identified through system wide risk assessments.  Development and enhancement of capabilities to prevent, protect against, and respond to terrorist attacks employing CBRNE weapons, IEDs and cyber system disruptions  Other  Security projects in line with, or addressing one or more of the 22 permitted uses of funds outlined in Sec of the 9/11 Act 33

34 IPR Partners  FEMA is responsible for designing and operating the administrative mechanisms needed to implement and programmatically manage the grant program. TSA provides subject matter expertise for the transportation industry and assists by coordinating the myriad of intelligence information and risk/vulnerability assessments resulting in ranking and rating rail and mass transit assets nationwide against threats associated with potential terrorist attacks and in defining the parameters for identifying, protecting, deterring, responding, and recovering from such incidents. 34

35 IPR Review Process  IPR is a non-competitive program and has Federal components involved in its review process: 1.Initial Review: FEMA conducts an initial review of IPR application 2.National Review: FEMA, TSA and Amtrak convene to review each proposed project and develop a final list of approved projects 35

36 Assistance to Firefighters Grant (AFG) Program 36 Program OverviewFY 2012 Funding  Purpose: To enhance the ability of first responders to protect the health and safety of the public from fire and related hazards.  Eligibility: Fire Departments and Nonaffiliated EMS  Authorizing Authority for Program: AFG is derived from the Federal Fire Prevention and Control Act of 1974 (15 U.S.C. §§ 2229 et seq.), as amended  Re-Appropriation Authority for Program: Department of Defense and Full Year Continuing Appropriations Act, 2011 (Public Law , Section 2, Division B, Title VI Homeland Security)  Program Areas: Up to three separate funding applications may be submitted by a single department. Categories include the following:  Operations and Safety  Vehicle Acquisition  Regional Projects $285,000,000

37 Staffing for Adequate Fire and Emergency Response Grants (SAFER) 37 Program OverviewFY 2012 Funding  Purpose: Provide financial assistance directly to fire departments and volunteer firefighter interest organizations in order to help increase or maintain the number of trained, "front line" firefighters available in their communities through the hiring of new firefighters, rehiring firefighters that have been laid off, retaining firefighters facing imminent layoffs, and/or filling of positions that were vacated through attrition.  Goal: Assist fire departments with staffing and deployment capabilities so they may respond to emergencies and assure communities have adequate protection from fire and fire-related hazards.  Eligibility:  Hiring Category  Career Fire Departments, Combination Fire Departments, and Volunteer Fire Departments  Recruitment and Retention of Volunteer Firefighters Category  Volunteer Fire Departments  Combination Fire Departments  State and local organizations with an interest in volunteer firefighters $320,000,000

38 Fire Prevention and Safety and Firefighter Research and Development Grants (FP&S) 38 Program OverviewFY 2012 Funding  Eligibility: Fire departments and nonprofit organizations that have experience and expertise in fire prevention programs can apply under the Fire Prevention and Safety Activity. Fire departments are not eligible to apply under the Research and Development Activity.  Eligible Funding Categories:  General Education/Awareness  Code Enforcement/Awareness  Fire and Arson Investigation  National/State/Regional Programs and Studies  Examples of Eligible Projects:  General prevention/awareness  Smoke alarm installation  Juvenile fire setter projects  Sprinkler awareness  Public education  Code enforcement/awareness  Fire and arson investigation $35,000,000

39 Contacts and References  SAA – California Emergency Management Agency (916)  FY 2012 Preparedness Grant Programs 39

40 QUESTIONS? 40


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