Israel’s controversial Nation-State law, declaring Israel as the nation-state of the Jewish people, has angered many and led to a mass protest in Tel Aviv, in Rabin Square, August 2018.
Crowd control solutions should provide quick deployment with minimum hassle. Enter Turtlegate Barriers, fast emerging as one of the UK’s top barrier solutions for easy, efficient crowd control.
The Security Industry Authority (SIA) has opened the booking for their annual Stakeholder Conference, which takes place at the Oval cricket ground on Tuesday 13th March 2018.
Dubai Police new initiative see’s artificial intelligence system detect the feelings and movement of objects, recognising gestures and hand signals up to 1.5 meters, just like a human policeman.
Yesterday the Security Industry Authority (SIA) published their findings from the extensive consultation that took place in phase one of the project to review the Approved Contractor Scheme (ACS).
When you only have seconds to read a situation correctly and plan your course of action, the cost of getting it wrong could make all the difference to your survival. Are your travellers able to read a situation correctly and what can organisations do to train your travellers to make better decisions in a complex situation? The Duty of Care conference is designed to help you address these areas of concern.
Shipbroker Clarksons confirmed its computer systems were breached in a major cyber-security attack. Today, more than ever, cyber security has to be the number one priority for the shipping industry. Naval Dome will be working with key stakeholders to establish global cyber maritime defence standards and guidelines
A fascinating true story told for the first time that identifies the risk of kidnap on the streets of London and throughout the world.
At Teesside Crown Court, on 30 June 2017, Security Director, Christopher Catchpole was sentenced to 32 months imprisonment following a guilty plea to offences of money laundering, supplying an unlicensed security operative and being the director of a security company without a Security Industry Authority (SIA) licence.
The British security services are fuming, and rightly so. The minutes, hours and days immediately following a terrorist incident are crucial for apprehending members of the terrorist network before they flee the country and for thwarting attacks which may be imminent. Leaking and publishing details of an investigation during this narrow window undermines those efforts and jeopardizes public safety.