Education

 

 

https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/Florida-Governor-Unveils-Major-School-Security-Plan-In-Wake-Of-Shooting.aspxFlorida Governor Unveils Major School Security Plan In Wake Of ShootingGP0|#cd529cb2-129a-4422-a2d3-73680b0014d8;L0|#0cd529cb2-129a-4422-a2d3-73680b0014d8|Physical Security;GTSet|#8accba12-4830-47cd-9299-2b34a43444652018-02-23T05:00:00Zhttps://adminsm.asisonline.org/pages/megan-gates.aspx, Megan Gates<p>Just more than one week after the shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, Florida Governor Rick Scott introduced a wide-ranging plan to increase school security and prevent gun violence.​</p><p>In an appearance on Friday morning, Scott called for a <a href="https://www.flgov.com/2018/02/23/gov-scott-announces-major-action-plan-to-keep-florida-students-safe-following-tragic-parkland-shooting/" target="_blank">$450 million school security plan​</a>, prohibitions for people under 21 and the mentally ill to purchase guns, and a ban on bump stocks—a measure also supported by U.S. President Donald Trump.</p><p>"I've broken my action plan down into three sections. Gun laws, school safety, and mental health," Scott said. "We must get this done in the next two weeks."</p><p>Scott, and other Florida officials, have faced increasing pressure in the wake of the Marjory Stoneman shooting, which left 17 dead and numerous others wounded when a former student opened fire at the Parkland, Florida, high school with an AR-15.</p><div class="ms-rtestate-read ms-rte-wpbox"><div class="ms-rtestate-notify ms-rtestate-read 0beeb51a-da5b-48a1-bc9a-65071ef5cfc3" id="div_0beeb51a-da5b-48a1-bc9a-65071ef5cfc3"></div><div id="vid_0beeb51a-da5b-48a1-bc9a-65071ef5cfc3" style="display:none;"></div></div>​​<h4>School Securit​y</h4><p>"The goal of this plan of action is to make massive changes in protecting our schools, provide significantly more resources for mental health, and do everything we can to keep guns out of the hands of those dealing with mental problems or threatening harm to themselves or others," Scott said.</p><p>As part of the $450 million investment in school security, Scott called for a mandatory law enforcement officer in every Florida public school. The officer would either be a sworn sheriff's deputy or police officer, and present during all hours that students are on campus. </p><p>"The size of the campus should be a factor in determining staffing levels by the county sheriff's office, and I am proposing at least one law enforcement officer for every 1,000 students," Scott said. "This must be implemented by the start of the 2018 school year."</p><p>Additionally, Scott proposed requiring mandatory active shooter training for all public schools during the first week of each semester. Faculty and students would be required to participate in the drills, and local sheriff's offices would approve the training.</p><p>"We are also increasing funding in the Safe Schools Allocation to address specific school safety needs within each school district," Scott said. "This includes school hardening measures like metal detectors, bullet-proof glass, steel doors, and upgraded locks."</p><p>As part of this effort, the Florida Department of Education with the Florida Department of Law Enforcement would provide minimum school safety and security standards by July 1 to all school districts in the state. Then, schools would create school safety plans that would be submitted by July 1 of each year to their local county sheriff's office for approval.</p><p>"Once all plans and requests for school hardening have been approved by the county sheriff's office, in consultation with local police, plans will be forwarded to the Department of Education by the school district to receive any state funds," Scott added.</p><p>Under the plan, schools would also be required to have a threat assessment team that includes one teacher, a local law enforcement officer, a human resource officer, a principal, a Department of Juvenile Justice representative, and a Department of Children and Families officer to meet monthly to review potential threats to students and staff at the school. </p><p>"We will also require each school district that receives a Safe Schools Allocation to enter into an agreement with the local sheriff's office, the Department of Juvenile Justice, the Department of Children and Families, the Department of Law Enforcement, and any community behavioral health provider for the purpose of sharing information," Scott said. "That will allow us to better coordinate services in order to provide prevention or intervention strategies."</p><p>Scott's plan, however, did not advocate for arming teachers to address active shooters in school shootings. The omission marked a break with a proposal by U.S. President Donald Trump following the shooting that select teachers should be trained and receive a bonus for being armed.</p><p>But Scott did advocate for $50 million for mental health initiatives to expand mental health service teams to serve youth and young adults through counseling, crisis management, and other services. Sheriff's offices would also be required to have a Department of Children and Families case manager embedded in their department to work as a crisis welfare worker for repeat cases.</p><h4>Firearms</h4><p>Scott said he will work to create a new program called the Violent Threat Restraining Order, which would be used to prevent "violent or mentally ill" people from purchasing guns.</p><p>"This will allow a court to prohibit a violent or mentally ill person from purchasing or possessing a firearm or any other weapon when either a family member, community welfare expert, or law enforcement officer files a sworn request, and presents evidence to the court of a threat of violence involving firearms or other weapons," Scott said. "There would be speedy due process for the accused and any fraudulent or false statements would face criminal penalties."</p><p>When introducing his plan, Scott referenced the alleged shooter in the Marjory Stoneman shooting—Nikolas Cruz—who legally purchased the AR-15 he used to carry out the shooting, despite receiving 39 visits from police, being expelled from school, and being reported to the FBI as a possible school shooter.</p><p>"And yet, he was never put on the list to be denied the ability to buy a gun, and his guns were never removed from him," Scott said.</p><p>The governor said he would use Florida's Baker Act to place restrictions on mentally ill individuals to purchase firearms. Individuals would also be prohibited from purchasing firearms if they are subject to injunctions for protection against talking, cyberstalking, dating violence, repeat violence, sexual violence, or domestic violence."</p><p>"If a court involuntarily commits someone because they are a risk to themselves or others, they would be required to surrender all firearms and not regain their right to purchase or possess a firearm until a court hearing," Scott said. "We are also proposing a minimum 60-day period before individuals can ask a court to restore access to firearms."</p><p>Additionally, Florida would prohibit firearm purchases to individuals under the age of 21—with exceptions for active duty and reserve military and their spouses, National Guard members, and law enforcement.</p><p>"There is nothing more important than the safety of our children," Scott said. "Our kids deserve nothing less. Fortunately, our economy is booming, and we have the resources to protect our schools and our students. And if providing this funding means we won't be able to cut taxes this year—so be it. And if we have to give up some of the projects we all hold near and dear—so be it."</p><p>Scott will now work to push his plan through the Florida state legislature, which has support from both state Democrats and Republicans, according to <em><a href="https://www.nytimes.com/2018/02/23/us/florida-gun-control.html?hp&action=click&pgtype=Homepage&clickSource=story-heading&module=a-lede-package-region&region=top-news&WT.nav=top-news" target="_blank">The New York Times.</a></em></p><p>"Going further than the governor's plan, lawmakers said they would seek to impose a three-day waiting period on all firearms purchases, which now exist only for handguns," the Times reports. "They also would create a statewide commission to investigate the school shooting in Parkland, including a number of failures by the authorities."</p>

Education

 

 

https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/Florida-Governor-Unveils-Major-School-Security-Plan-In-Wake-Of-Shooting.aspx2018-02-23T05:00:00ZFlorida Governor Unveils Major School Security Plan In Wake Of Shooting
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/Student’s-Impressive-Behavior-During-Tragic-Shooting-Shows-Importance-of-Training,-Expert-Says.aspx2018-02-15T05:00:00ZExpert: Students' Impressive Behavior in Tragic Shooting Shows Importance of Training
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/Multiple-Fatalities-Reported-at-South-Florida-High-School-Shooting.aspx2018-02-14T05:00:00ZMultiple Fatalities Reported at South Florida High School Shooting
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/ENCUENTRA-EL-INCENDIO.aspx2018-02-07T05:00:00ZEncuentra el Incendio
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/Put-Training-to-the-Test.aspx2018-01-01T05:00:00ZPut Training to the Test
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/Find-the-Fire.aspx2018-01-01T05:00:00ZFind the Fire
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/School-Lockdown-Procedure-Prevented-Tragedy-in-Rancho-Tehama.aspx2017-11-16T05:00:00ZSchool Lockdown Procedure Prevented Tragedy in Rancho Tehama
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/Building-a-Professional-Guard-Force.aspx2017-10-10T04:00:00ZBuilding a Professional Guard Force
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/An-Education-Connection.aspx2017-09-01T04:00:00ZAn Education Connection
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/Responding-to-San-Bernardino.aspx2017-05-01T04:00:00ZResponding to San Bernardino
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/Industry-News-February-2017.aspx2017-02-01T05:00:00ZIndustry News February 2017
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/The-Role-of-School-Resource-Officers.aspx2017-01-01T05:00:00ZThe Role of School Resource Officers
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/Yale-Opens-Doors.aspx2016-12-01T05:00:00ZYale Opens Doors
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/School-of-Threats.aspx2016-11-01T04:00:00ZSchool of Threats
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/Lake-Brantley-High-is-School-Security-Funding-Winner.aspx2016-09-11T04:00:00ZLake Brantley High is School Security Funding Winner
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/As-School-Year-Begins,-France-Enhances-Security-at-Educational-Institutions-.aspx2016-09-06T04:00:00ZAs School Year Begins, France Enhances Security at Educational Institutions
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/School-Security-Trends.aspx2016-09-01T04:00:00ZSchool Security Trends
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/Scholastic-Surveillance.aspx2016-08-01T04:00:00ZScholastic Surveillance
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/Feds-Take-on-Assault.aspx2016-05-01T04:00:00ZFeds Take on Assault
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/U-Penn-Puts-Out-the-Fire.aspx2016-03-01T05:00:00ZU Penn Puts Out the Fire

 You May Also Like...

 

 

https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/21st-century-security-and-cpted-designing-critical-infrastructure-protection-and-crime-prev-0.aspx21st Century Security and CPTED: Designing for Critical Infrastructure Protection and Crime Prevention, Second Edition.<div class="body"> <p> <em> <span style="font-size:small;"> <span style="font-family:arial;">CRC Press. Available from ASIS, item #2078; 954 pages; $120 (ASIS member), $132 (nonmember). Also available as e-book.</span> </span> </em> </p> <p> <span style="font-size:small;"> <span style="font-family:arial;">As good as the first edition of 21st Century Security and CPTED was, this second edition surpasses it. Atlas, known in security circles as a consummate professional, has done an outstanding job in creating this second edition, which has twice as much material as the original edition. It also includes voluminous references and hundreds of outstanding clarifying photos in both color and black-and-white. Using humor and candid insight he incorporates all the concepts of CPTED, including design, construction, security countermeasures, and risk management strategies, and merges them into a highly informative reference manual for security practitioners at every level.</span> </span> </p> <p> <span style="font-size:small;"> <span style="font-family:arial;">There is a logical flow to the book. It lays a solid foundation by discussing architecture and its intent, as well as environmental crime control theories and premises liability. There is something here for everyone as it also discusses terrorism and critical infrastructure from differing perspectives. Several chapters on problem solving provide guidance on conducting threat, risk, and vulnerability assessments.</span> </span> </p> <p> <span style="font-size:small;"> <span style="font-family:arial;">Throughout, Atlas provides a roadmap for merging security and CPTED into management principles and practices in a wide variety of facility settings, including healthcare facilities, critical infrastructure, ATMs, office buildings, parking lots and structures, and parks and green spaces. The latter portion of the book is reserved for concepts including lighting, LEED and GREEN certification, workplace violence, signage, data capture and analysis, and conducting CPTED surveys.</span> </span> </p> <p> <span style="font-size:small;"> <span style="font-family:arial;">Atlas has created the definitive book on CPTED and security. Despite the magnitude and complexity of the science and art of security management, he has done an outstanding job of merging these and other disciplines and concepts together into a cogent display of information that the reader should be able to apply in a wide variety of locations and situations. If you are only going to buy one book this year, it is strongly suggested you purchase this one. </span> </span> </p> <hr /> <p> <span style="color:#800000;"> <strong> <span style="font-size:small;"> <span style="font-family:arial;">Reviewer:</span> </span> </strong> </span> <span style="font-size:small;"> <span style="font-family:arial;"> Glen Kitteringham, CPP, has worked in the security industry since 1990. He holds a master’s degree in security and crime risk management. He is president of Kitteringham Security Group Inc., which consults with companies around the globe. </span> </span> </p> </div>GP0|#28ae3eb9-d865-484b-ac9f-3dfacb4ce997;L0|#028ae3eb9-d865-484b-ac9f-3dfacb4ce997|Strategic Security;GTSet|#8accba12-4830-47cd-9299-2b34a4344465
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/School-Security-Trends.aspxSchool Security Trends<p>School security often involves response tools, from mass notification to surveillance to reporting. However, experts note that trends are moving away from technology as a single solution to prevention-based programs centered around information sharing, all-hazards training, and public-private partnerships.</p><p>Preventing a tragedy often starts with getting critical information into the right hands. </p><p>Take the case of two teens in Spotsylvania County, Virginia, who were arrested and charged with conspiracy to commit murder in October 2015. The two had plans to phone in a bomb threat to their school, then shoot people as they evacuated, CNN reported. A school resource officer discovered that one of the boys had threatened violence on the Internet, and the resulting investigation uncovered the plot. </p><p>In December 2015, an anonymous tip was sent to a Denver school district’s “Text-a-Tip” threat reporting hotline. Based on that information, two 16-year-old girls were found with plans to commit a mass killing at Mountain Vista High School. They were arrested and charged with conspiracy to commit first-degree murder, reported Reuters. </p><p>These stories, and many like them, have a common thread throughout: critical information was reported and acted upon in a timely manner, stopping any plans to commit harm. While some security experts do not like to classify tragedies as preventable, they say there are key threat indicators that pointed to the mass shootings and other attacks before they occurred. If communities, schools, and law enforcement work together to identify and connect these dots, future threats could be stopped. </p><p><em>Security Management </em>speaks to experts about their experience conducting threat assessments in schools and communities. ​</p><h4>Connecting the Dots</h4><p>After the December 2012 Sandy Hook shooting that killed 20 elementary-age children and six educators, Connecticut Governor Dannel Malloy created a 16-member panel to review policies pertaining to school safety, gun-violence prevention, and mental health. The panel recommended in a 277-page report that all schools create safety committees that include police, first responders, administrators, and custodians. The report also urged each school to take an “all-hazards” approach to safety and security training for faculty, staff, and students. </p><p>Furthermore, the panel recommended that schools form threat assessment teams that “gather information from multiple sources in response to indications that a student, colleague, or other person’s behavior has raised alarms.” The report cites the U.S. Secret Service’s behavioral threat assessment model, which has been adopted for educational institutions, the workplace, and military settings. </p><p>“Once a team has identified someone who appears to be on a pathway to violence, the team ideally becomes a resource connecting the troubled child, adolescent, or adult to the help they need to address their underlying problems,” states the report, which goes on to say that such multidisciplinary teams can conduct risk assessments when questionable behaviors arise. “These would not only identify students at risk for committing violence, but also serve as a resource for children and families facing multiple stressors.” ​</p><h4>Partnerships</h4><p>As outlined in the Sandy Hook report, it is critical for organizations, schools, and communities to take an all-hazards approach to assessing and preparing for threats. If there is a dedicated platform or channel where they know they can report pertinent information, those dots can be connected in a meaningful way to prevent tragedy. </p><p>Two security experts share best practices with Security Management based on their experiences with threat assessments. These programs were bolstered by building partnerships with law enforcement and the community. </p><p>Working with stakeholders. Sometimes a threat assessment reveals an obvious problem that needs fixing, while other issues are uncovered only by working and communicating with stakeholders. Such was the case for school security professional Gary Sigrist, Jr., CEO and president at Safeguard Risk Solutions. </p><p>He tells Security Management that when he first started working at the South-Western City School district in Ohio, there were some obvious changes that needed to be made. “We had building principals who told their staff members they weren’t allowed to call 911 [in an emergency], that they have to call the office first,” he says. “We changed that.” </p><p>There was one building principal who told the cafeteria cooks that if there was a fire in the kitchen, not to pull the fire alarm until they had notified him first. “I brought the fire marshal in, and we had a conversation about that,” he notes. </p><p>Sigrist explains that working with law enforcement isn’t always a seamless process; sometimes schools and police in his district differed on their vision for a safe and secure environment. </p><p>“It’s not that the police were wrong, it’s just that some of their goals and objectives didn’t sync with the goals and objectives of the school,” according to Sigrist. But establishing regular meetings with law enforcement and other first responders was key to successful collaboration. “The police would say, ‘we think you should do this,’ and the school could say, ‘that’s not a bad idea, but let’s look at it from the point of view of the school,’” he notes. “Fire drills became better because we involved the fire department in the planning of our drills, where our command posts would be, and how we were going to check students in.” </p><p>He adds that first responder collaboration should go beyond just police and fire; schools rely on medical professionals when faced with health epidemics, for example. “When the Avian Flu and H1N1 sprang into effect, we worked with our county and state boards of health, and were able to develop a pandemic plan,” he says. “We had those subject matter experts.” </p><p>Over the course of his career at SouthWestern City Schools, Sigrist twice helped secure the Readiness and Emergency Management for Schools (REMS) Grant, in 2008 and 2010, from the U.S. Department of Homeland Security. These funds helped him establish many safety programs around the district. “Those are things people say, ‘wow, you must be a wonderful person to be able to get all of this done’–no, we had grant money,” he says. “It’s amazing what you can do with half a million dollars in grant money, and also the right support from the superintendents.” </p><p>No matter how prepared a school is for an emergency, those plans are truly put to the test when disaster strikes. Such was the case for South-Western City Schools when an explosion occurred at an elementary school. </p><p>“We had a building in a rural area, and the water table shifted, causing methane gas to build up in the basement. When it built up to a certain level with the right oxygen mix, there was an explosion,” Sigrist says. A custodian was injured, but everyone was able to evacuate the building safely as they had in many drills before. </p><p>The staff had been trained on how to function as a crisis team that was three members deep. Because the principal was not present at the time of the explosion, the building secretary assumed the role of incident commander, safely evacuating everyone from the building. “And it’s just evacuation training,” he says. “We never trained her on what to do when a building blew up.” </p><p>There were some key takeaways from the event that the district saw as areas of improvement. “Did we have lessons learned? Yes,” says Sigrist. “This happened almost right at dismissal, and we had school buses parked right in front of the building. Well–they didn’t move.” </p><p>These buses prevented fire trucks and other emergency vehicles from pulling right up to the scene. “And so one of our lessons learned is, if you have an incident, how are the buses going to pull out of the parking lot so the fire equipment can get in?” </p><p>Hometown security. Schools are a major focal point of the community, but they are not the only one. Societies are also made up of private businesses whose security is paramount to the overall environment of safety. Marianna Perry, CPP, a security consultant with Loss Prevention and Safety Management, LLC, explains that because about 85 percent of critical infrastructure in the United States is privately owned, “it makes sense that these businesses and communities partner with law enforcement to address problems.”  </p><p>Perry has more than 20 years of experience in conducting threat assessments for private businesses, as well as communities, including school districts. She recounts examples of how these reviews helped strengthen those localities, businesses, and law enforcement alike. </p><p>While Perry was the director of the National Crime Prevention Institute, there was a particular community with high crime rates, homelessness, and drug problems, as well as health-related issues. “There were abandoned properties, rental properties in disrepair, homes that had been foreclosed,” she says. “We were looking for a solution to help fix this community.” </p><p>Perry helped form a team of key stake­­holders and partners, including law en­forcement, a local university, security consultants, area churches, and the local health department. The public housing authority was also a major partner, as well as some local residents and business representatives. Initially, everyone came together for a week-long training program. The goal was to involve all partners in helping to develop strategies to improve the overall condition of the neighborhood, which in turn would help prevent crime. She says that much of the training was centered on crime prevention through environmental de­sign (CPTED), which predicates that the immediate environment can be designed in such a way that it deters criminal activity.  </p><p>She adds that the training wasn’t just focused only on preventing crime, but on several aspects of the community. “The goal was to improve the overall quality of life for everyone who lived or worked in that neighborhood,” says Perry. </p><p>The training also helped the partners learn to speak a common language. “We had all of these different people from different professional backgrounds and business cultures, and we needed them all on the same page,” she says. “They needed to be able to communicate with each other.” </p><p>A critical outcome of the training program, she says, was facilitating interaction among stakeholders, as well as developing and building trust. “It was a really successful partnership, and a lot of good was done for that community because everyone worked together to achieve common goals.” </p><p>Businesses also benefit from such assessments. Perry recently conducted a security assessment for one organization that was located in an area with one of the highest violent crime rates in the city. “Management was very concerned about the safety of their employees,” she notes. </p><p>During the assessment, Perry recommended that the company install additional cameras on the perimeter of their property for added surveillance and employee safety. The company could also share camera footage with law enforcement by tying their camera system into the citywide surveillance program. Perry worked with a local vendor to install IP cameras to cover a 10-block area. A control center operator would then monitor the cameras, and if he or she saw suspicious activity, either a security officer would be dispatched to respond, or 911 would be called. “I think people are now embracing the concept of public-private partnerships because they’re beginning to realize that they work,” Perry says.</p><p>Training. Preventing and detecting threats, while challenging, is possible when stakeholders share critical information. Having a centralized place for reporting such information is key, as well as training students, employees, and the community on how to use those platforms. </p><p>However, if the threat remains unde­tected or cannot be stopped, organiza­tions should conduct all-hazards training that covers a range of possible scenarios to ensure minimal damage and loss of life, says Kenneth Trump, president of National School Safety and Security Services. </p><p>“Active shooter is one concern, certainly, but it’s just that–one concern,” he says. “There’s a much greater likelihood that school employers are going to deal with a noncustodial parent issue multiple times during a school year than that they will ever deal­­—during their entire career working in the school—with an active shooter incident.” </p><p>Sigrist adds that having a laser-like focus on active shooter training can be a drawback for schools, because they lose sight of issues that have a greater likelihood of occurring. </p><p>“I asked one of my clients at a Head Start school how many times they have had a drunk parent show up to pick up a child, and they said, ‘it happens all the time,’” he says. “We still teach active shooter, but by teaching how to respond in an all-hazards approach, they will know how to take action.” </p>GP0|#cd529cb2-129a-4422-a2d3-73680b0014d8;L0|#0cd529cb2-129a-4422-a2d3-73680b0014d8|Physical Security;GTSet|#8accba12-4830-47cd-9299-2b34a4344465
https://sm.asisonline.org/Pages/top-five-executive-protection-challenges-0013240.aspxThe Top Five Executive Protection Challenges<div class="body"> <p> <strong>1. New landscapes.</strong> Protection agents must have knowledge well beyond security issues to give advice to their clients. Vectors such as cyberthreats and the ease of information sharing brought on by social media have added to the responsibilities of a protection agent. </p> <p> <strong>2. New players. </strong>The events of 9-11 led to lasting changes in the security industry as a whole. The protection field experienced a marked increase in private military and security contractors as these groups participated in paramilitary activities around the world. Flashing forward, drawdowns and sequestration activities have many of these professionals seeking to develop and refine new skills as they look for employment in the executive protection field. </p> <p> <strong>3. New targets. </strong>While any good advance tries to cover all aspects of the detail, there are some random events that contain a “black swan” element. For example, the Al Shabaab attack in Nairobi, Kenya, last September was unexpected in many ways. The Westgate Mall was known to be frequented by the expatriate community, making it a high-value target. It is difficult to protect against being at the wrong place at the wrong time, but planning and training help to mitigate issues. </p> <p> <strong>4. New environments.</strong> Activists have found a new voice via social media outlets. In addition to Facebook and Twitter, an ever increasing pool of apps such as Instagram, Vine, and Snapchat are becoming social media mainstays. Managing the social media bubble around the designate can also help set up a screen or cover for movements by sending multiple messages to draw attention away from your location. </p> <p> <strong>5. New skills. </strong>Protection agents have long been asked to play many roles—bodyguard, butler, travel agent, medic—and the toolbox is expanding even further. Appropriately merging these extra skills is what can turn an agent into a trusted advisor. Executive protection professionals may find themselves checking on dietary requirements, financial markets, and baseball scores to facilitate movement and keep the client focused. ​</p> </div>GP0|#3795b40d-c591-4b06-959c-9e277b38585e;L0|#03795b40d-c591-4b06-959c-9e277b38585e|Security by Industry;GTSet|#8accba12-4830-47cd-9299-2b34a4344465