Online Learning 4 Objectives By the end of this course you will: Be able to conduct the duties of a marine facility person with security responsibilities Have a general knowledge of the ISPS Code and relevant sections in SOLAS Have a general knowledge of the MTSR regulations Be able to adopt a practical approach to maritime security Be able to support your facility with specific security tasks such as searching
Online Learning 8 International Maritime Organization An exclusive United Nations Agency Based in London Tasked with maritime security by the UN
Online Learning 9 The agreed solution for maritime security
Online Learning 10 SOLAS ‘74 “The International Convention for the Safety of Life at Sea; 1974, as amended.” 1. Covers many aspects of ship construction and equipment relating to safety 2. New chapter (XI-2) for maritime security 3. Introduces the ISPS Code 4. Addresses “port facilities” for the first time
Online Learning 11 History of the ISPS Code Sept 2001 Attacks on New York and Washington Nov 2001 IMO Resolution A.924(22) Feb 2002MSC ISWG on Maritime Security May 2002 MSC 75 Sep 2002 MSC ISWG on Maritime Security Dec 2002 MSC 76 and Diplomatic Conference May 2003 MSC 77 Jan 2004 Deemed accepted Jul 2004Enters into force Jul 20051 st Year of Compliance Jul 2006 2 nd Year of Compliance And so on………..
Online Learning 12 July 2004 The ISPS Code and the MTSR became mandatory on 1 July 2004. No exceptions. No extensions.
Online Learning 13 ISM - ISPS ISM Code: Resolution A.647(22) : October 1989 Full implementation : 1 July 2002 142 months to implement ISPS Code: Resolution A.924(22): November 2001 Full implementation : 1 July 2004 32 months to implement
Online Learning 14 The ISPS Code The International Ship and Port Facility Security Code
Online Learning 15 The ISPS Code Part A (Mandatory Elements) Part B (Guidance on complying with the requirements of Part A) “Part B Paragraphs 8.1 to 13.8 must be fully taken into account…” for ships. What about Ports? Other Guidance available from: ILO Governments Classification Societies / RSOs Other industry groups
Online Learning 17 The 4 steps to compliance Security Assessment & Port Facility Security Plan (PFSP) Implement the PFSP Audit and certify Review & improve
Online Learning 18 The Port Facility Security Assessment 1.Conduct the Port Facility Security Assessment for each facility. 2.Must cover any unique features of an individual facility. 3.Identify actual risks. 4.Appropriate measures to manage these risks: Procedural Operational Equipment Security Assessment & PFSP Step 1 – PFSA & PFSP
Online Learning 19 Step 1 - The Port Facility Security Plan 1.Addresses how the measures to manage the risks are to be implemented. 2.Describes how the measures change with the Security Level. 3.Roles and responsibilities are clearly defined. 4.Marine Facility Security Plans (and certain amendments to them) to be approved by Designated Authority. Security Assessment & PFSP
Online Learning 20 Step 2 - Implementation of the PFSP 1.Do not send the approved plan to the port and tell the PFSO to get on with it. 2.People are key to developing a security culture onboard and ashore. 3.Continual training and education are crucial for success. 4.The PFSO and staff know more about day to day security concerns on their facility than any consultant. 5.If unfeasible burdens are placed on the facility, THE PLAN WILL FAIL. Implement the PFSP
Online Learning 21 Step 3 - Audit and Certify Q. Why conduct a security audit? A. For the same reasons that we conduct internal audits in other business areas. Q. Who should be the first to be aware of weaknesses in the security system? a. Government auditor? b. The thief? c. The terrorist? d. The company? Audit and Certify
Online Learning 22 Step 4 - Review and Improve Regular reviews will ensure the company continues to get the best return on their investment The situation is constantly changing and the response must remain current Review & improve
Online Learning 23 Marine Transportation Security Regulations “Hold your fire till you can see the TC logo on his boiler suit.”
Online Learning 25 Part 3 – Marine Facilities Marine Facility Security Officer Marine Facility Personnel with Security Responsibilities Marine Facility Personnel without Security Responsibilities Security Drills and Exercises Recordkeeping Declaration of Security Marine Facility Security Assessments Marine Facility Security Plan Security Procedures for Access Control Security Procedures for Restricted Areas Security Procedures for Handling Cargo Security Procedures for Delivery of Ships' Stores and Bunkers Security Procedures for Monitoring Additional Passenger Facility and Ferry Facility Requirements Occasional-Use Marine Facilities Occasional-Use Marine Facility Security Officer Ports Port Security Assessment Port Security Plan Restricted Areas Restricted Area Passes or Keys
Online Learning 26 Marine Facility Personnel with Security Responsibilities Persons who have responsibilities respecting the security of a marine facility, other than the marine facility security officer, shall have, by training or job experience, knowledge that is relevant to the marine facility in the areas that relate to their responsibilities.
Online Learning 27 Current security threats and patterns The recognition and detection of weapons, explosives and incendiaries and other dangerous substances and devices The recognition of the characteristics and behavioural patterns of persons who are likely to threaten security Techniques that might be used to violate security procedures or to circumvent security procedures, equipment or systems Crowd management and control techniques The areas of knowledge include the following:
Online Learning 28 The areas of knowledge include the following continued………. Security-related communications; Emergency preparedness and response and contingency planning; The operation, testing, calibration and maintenance of security equipment and systems; Inspection and monitoring techniques; Methods of performing physical searches of persons and goods, including personal effects, baggage, ships' stores and cargo; The relevant provisions of the marine facility security plan; and The meaning and the requirements of the different MARSEC levels.