At Hazard 360 Ltd we can assist an organisation in the development of a Physical Security Strategy by reviewing your current Physical Security Strategy rationale, deployment of its security controls, and how those controls link into a physical security strategy or physical security policy.
The Risk Control Framework is critical to the application of security controls, the framework provides the foundation upon which senior management wish to structure their security strategy and security control measures, providing guidance and support to their personnel.
The Risk Control Framework will normally consist of three main elements:
All three elements must align to the business security culture, security awareness, protection of assets, safety and wellbeing of stakeholders, staff, visitors, contractors and members of the public.
What we Offer:
We can deliver a Risk Control Framework by understanding your business operations, security culture and risk appetite, we communicate with all stakeholders in the development and construction of the appropriate documents to ensure compliance with regulatory, and industry standards whilst developing site specific business content.
A Risk Control Framework is understanding an organisation’s security culture, their risk appetite and identification of assets. It is also how to develop policies to provide guidance and support to the company’s personnel.
A Physical security strategy needs to be bespoke to the specific business environment. The physical security strategy can be developed by working with the company’s key stakeholders to analyse the business needs. This also takes into account already known threats, and any developing threats from the information and dialogue provided by the key stakeholders. Following this, a physical security strategy can be developed.
What does the Strategy Cover?
Elements of Integration
The Physical Security Strategy integrates the following:
The integration of the seven areas above is critical to the development of the Physical Security Strategy. This is because it identifies who does what and how. It examines the systems and operations which may be interlinked. And importantly, any failure to understand that specific integration can lead to failure of the strategy overall.