In this piece, we look at what the Protect Duty law in the U.K. will look like, how it might impact legal requirements in other countries, and how security professionals in the U.S. and beyond can use the findings of the inquiry to fulfill their ethical responsibility to keep visitors and staff as safe as possible.
Nearly three-quarters of travelers (72%) have already taken their first multi-day domestic trip of the year and 26% have already taken their first international multi-day trip of the year, according to a Global Rescue survey of the most experienced travelers in the world.
The COVID-19 pandemic has significantly changed the travel landscape, impacting the responsibilities and requirements of employers and travel managers. Now more than ever, it is critical for organizations to ensure that they have a robust travel security program in place, to support their Duty of Care agenda and take into consideration best practice travel risk management.
As travel continues to make its comeback, businesses need to be taking a renewed look at their duty of care policies to provide their road warriors with the adequate — and expected — level of safety and security.
Determining the definition of insider risk to your organization is half the battle in mitigating the threat. The other half is more complicated, involving security culture, defined procedures and responses, and a little bit of technology.
Anyone with access to your organization — employee, contractor, former employee, etc. — poses a potential risk to the enterprise. So, what is insider threat; who should own an insider risk mitigation program within the enterprise; and most importantly, how can security leaders assess and mitigate the risk?
To maintain a unified security and safety operation during closure, many museums and cultural heritage institutions have relied on tried-and-true security and risk management practices, and repurposed their time and energy to reassess, monitor and explore additional risk-mitigation measures to safely reopen and welcome the public back through their doors.
As we continue into 2021, it's no secret we are still reeling from the aftermath and impacts that 2020 unleashed across the globe. That's why—now more than ever—it is critical that companies prioritize their duty of care plans, or risk falling behind for good. Below, we speak to Hugh Dunleavy, Senior Vice President, U.S. Operations and Chief Security Officer of Crisis24, a GardaWorld company, about crafting a robust duty of care program.