Securing Utility and Energy Infrastructures
John Wiley & Sons, 5 juil. 2006 - 340 pages
The latest security measures for utility and energy industries
Addressing the growing post-9/11 concern about the safety of the utility and energy industries, SecuringUtility and Energy Infrastructures presents a detailed blueprint for safeguarding these vital fields. This comprehensive guide discusses how to protect the electric, oil and gas, nuclear, telecommunications, and water industries from a conventional or terrorist attack.
Written for anyone who is charged with the safety of these industries, Securing Utility and Energy Infrastructures explains how to look for and monitor potential physical vulnerabilities at a plant or water facility, what contaminants might be introduced to cause a catastrophic event, and how to integrate and perform vulnerability assessments and emergency response plans. This practical manual also examines the differences between a terrorist attack and a conventional mode of attack and the economic impact of each.
Securing Utility and Energy Infrastructures contains insightful information on:
* The latest security technology and tools available, including biotoxicity monitors and cb detection systems
* Security crisis management planning and security policies, procedures, and guidelines
* Industry-specific security issues and infrastructure security programs
* Current federal, state, and private safety efforts and their costs
Securing Utility and Energy Infrastructures stresses the importance of a proactive rather than a reactive approach to the safety of utility and energy industries. This text is an essential resource for federal and state utility regulators, industrial hygienists, first responders, Hazmat professionals, safety professionals, utility managers, IT professionals, and the criminal justice community at the federal, state, and local level.
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3 WHAT IS BEING DONE TO PROTECT THE UTILITY INDUSTRY?
4 THE POST911 SECURITY ASSESSMENT PROCESS
5 SECURITY CRISIS MANAGEMENT PLANNING
6 CRIMINAL JUSTICE COMMUNITY ROLES
7 SECURITY TECHNOLOGY
8 INDUSTRYSPECIFIC SECURITY ISSUES
12 FUTURE DIRECTIONS IN THE UTILITYENERGY INDUSTRY
CHAPTER 1 APPENDIX
CHAPTER 3 APPENDIX
CHAPTER 4 APPENDIX
CHAPTER 5 APPENDIX
CHAPTER 6 APPENDIX
CHAPTER 7 APPENDIX
CHAPTER 10 APPENDIX
Autres éditions - Tout afficher
2003 Blackout Identiﬁes 2003 Program transferred Administration application assistance Blackout Identiﬁes Crisis Bob Huber budget business-continuity CBRNE Center CFDA CFDA number chemical communications computer security coordinate costs Crisis and Opportunity critical infrastructure cyber attack cyber security CYBERSPACE Department of Homeland DHS/Emergency Preparedness disaster Domestic Preparedness electric grid Electricity Sector Appendix Emergency Management Emergency Management Agency employees energy enhance equipment facilities Federal Emergency Management FERC funds FY 2003 Program Homeland Security Homeland Security Grant identify implementation improve incident increase issues jurisdictional assessment law enforcement levels markets million monitoring nation’s National National Response Plan NERC nuclear operations percent personnel plans potential Preparedness and Response protect Regulatory reliability risk SCADA SCADA systems SCBA Security Grant Program strategy substations terrorism terrorist attack threat transmission Urban Area US-VISIT utility/energy companies utility/energy industry vulnerabilities