SCHEDULE
AUGUST 6 - 8 | CHARLOTTE, NC

Tuesday, August 6 | 12:00 PM - 07:00 PM

Pre-Conference

12:00 PM - 1:00 PM

Pre-Conference Registration

8/06/2019 12:00 PM - 1:00 PM

Pre-Conference Registration

Come and pick up your name badge for the Pre-Conference and Conference!

12:00 PM - 4:00 PM

Sponsor Registration & Setup

8/06/2019 12:00 PM - 4:00 PM

Sponsor Registration & Setup

Check in, get your name badge, and set up your tabletop before the Sponsor Showcase opens at 5:00 pm!

12:00 PM - 7:00 PM

Conference Registration

8/06/2019 12:00 PM - 7:00 PM

Conference Registration

Check in and get your name badge to avoid the long line!

Sponsored by

Sponsored by

1:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Pre-Conference A: Working TOGETHER to Improve Preparedness, Response, and Recovery

Mark Williams, Vice Chair, Partner Alliance for Safer Schools (PASS)

Greg Cade, Mid-Atlantic Regional Director, National Fire Protection Association (NFPA)

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Pre-Conference

8/06/2019 1:00 PM - 5:00 PM

K-12 and Higher Ed | Pre-Conference

Pre-Conference B: Evaluate Competing Technologies: Workshop and Roundtable Discussion

John Weinstein, Lieutenant/Commander, Strategic Planning and Outreach, Northern Virginia Community College (NOVA)

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Pre-Conference

8/06/2019 1:00 PM - 5:00 PM

K-12 and Higher Ed | Pre-Conference

Pre-Conference B: Evaluate Competing Technologies: Workshop and Roundtable Discussion

You are head of campus security and you are sitting in a meeting with the heads of IT and Facilities, the school’s Vice President of Finance and Administration, and the College President or School Principal and Superintendent. The purpose of your meeting is to consider the purchase of equipment to upgrade safety and security. There are three options on the table: a new video surveillance system, an access control system, and panic alarms/buttons for all classrooms and offices.

Unfortunately, your budget is not sufficiently robust to select all three, so you need to evaluate what to buy. Complicating the problem is that police and security want the camera system, Facilities is supporting the electronic key system, and IT advocates the panic alarms. Each attendee can make a convincing argument in support of his or her desired option.

So, what are some of the security goals of any school? Seven are listed, in no particular order, recognizing there may be more and further, that their priorities may change over time with dynamic trends, policies, and experiences:

  • Create and maintain a safe environment
  • Enhance the school’s reputation for safety
  • Avoid liability
  • Be prepared to respond to and recover from crises
  • Enhance situational awareness on campus to deter threatening activities
  • Enhance the campus community members’ perception of safety
  • Deter/respond to concerning behaviors

This workshop will provide a systemic approach for evaluating technology so your campus picks the right technologies that upgrade performance.

Pre-Conference C: Setting Priorities: Lessons Learned from Clery Act Program Reviews

Caitlin McCamish, Director of Training and Technical Assistance, Clery Center

Audience: Higher Ed|Track: Pre-Conference

5:00 PM - 6:00 PM

Welcome Reception & Sponsor Showcase

8/06/2019 5:00 PM - 6:00 PM

Welcome Reception & Sponsor Showcase

Check in early, pick up your badge, and help us kick off the conference by joining us for some light snacks and drinks.

Wednesday, August 7 | 07:00 AM - 07:00 PM

Breakout Session, General Session, Hot Topic, Keynote

7:00 AM - 8:00 AM

Registration & Coffee

8/07/2019 7:00 AM - 8:00 AM

Registration & Coffee

Come and pick up your name badge, enjoy some coffee, and meet attendees before the conference starts!

Sponsored by

Sponsored by

8:00 AM - 8:25 AM

Welcome and BEST Awards Presentation

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed

8/07/2019 8:00 AM - 8:25 AM

K-12 and Higher Ed

Welcome and BEST Awards Presentation

8:25 AM - 8:45 AM

Secure Your Campus

John Tatum, Regional Account Executive, Transact

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Keynote

8:45 AM - 9:30 AM

Keynote: Making Campuses Safer - TOGETHER: Addressing the Complexity of School and University Threats Now and in the Future

James Gagliano, Ret. Supervisory Special Agent (SSA), FBI

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Keynote

9:30 AM - 10:30 AM

Networking Break & Sponsor Showcase

8/07/2019 9:30 AM - 10:30 AM

Networking Break & Sponsor Showcase

Take a break and check out the companies who are here to help Make Campuses Safer - TOGETHER!

10:30 AM - 12:00 PM

General Session - Higher Ed: MAKING CAMPUSES SAFER – TOGETHER: Emergency Preparedness Panel

Julie Parker, President & CEO, Julie Parker Communications

Dan Dusseau, Chief of Police/Director of Public Safety, Northern Virginia Community College (NOVA)

Kevin Martin, Emergency Preparedness Coordinator, UNC Charlotte

Joshua Runfola, Student, UNC Charlotte

Audience: Higher Ed|Track: General Session

8/07/2019 10:30 AM - 12:00 PM

Higher Ed | General Session

General Session - K-12: MAKING CAMPUSES SAFER – TOGETHER: Emergency Preparedness Panel

Paul Timm, Vice President, Facility Engineering Associates, P.C.

Cameron Fox, Student, Summerville High School

Lewis Blanchard, Chief Deputy, Burke County’s Sheriff’s Office

Sabrina Moore, Director, Student Intervention Services, South Carolina Department of Education

Audience: K-12|Track: General Session

8/07/2019 10:30 AM - 12:00 PM

K-12 | General Session

12:00 PM - 1:00 PM

Networking Lunch

8/07/2019 12:00 PM - 1:00 PM

Networking Lunch

Take advantage of this time to...

  • Enjoy a delicious meal
  • Network with peers
  • Meet companies who are here to help Make Campuses Safer – TOGETHER

12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Sponsor Showcase

8/07/2019 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Sponsor Showcase

Check out over 60 companies showcasing their innovative product solutions to help Make Campuses Safer - TOGETHER!

12:30 PM - 1:00 PM

Hot Topic #1: Traveling Athletic Teams: Safety and Security Measures

Jin Kim, Retired Special Agent FBI and Founder & Principal, PerSec Academy LLC

Lisa Dombroski, Speaker, PerSec Academy LLC

Audience: Higher Ed|Track: Hot Topic

Hot Topic #2: De-Escalating Toxic Situations -- "Words Matter"

John Weinstein, Lieutenant/Commander, Strategic Planning and Outreach, Northern Virginia Community College (NOVA)

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Hot Topic

Hot Topic #3: Driving Security, Engagement, and Revenue: How License Plate Recognition (LPR) Can Deliver Intelligence and Revenue While Creating Safer Campuses

Laurie Dickson, Business Development Manager, Education, Genetec

Audience: Higher Ed|Track: Hot Topic

1:00 PM - 7:00 PM

Express Pass (See description for details on limited sessions)

8/07/2019 1:00 PM - 7:00 PM

Express Pass (See description for details on limited sessions)

Access ONLY to...

  • 1:00 pm - 5:00 pm | Sponsor Showcase 
  • 2:00 pm - 6:00 pm | Protection & Technology Track Sessions
  • 6:00 m - 7:00 pm | Networking Reception

1:30 PM - 2:00 PM

Hot Topic #4: Public Safety Roles: Embracing Change

Dr. Amanda Guthorn, AVP Public Safety, La Salle University

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Hot Topic

Hot Topic #5: Transitioning Your Safety Team to CERT: Create a Higher Level of Preparedness

Kenna Powell, Director of Safety, Security & Emergency Management, Providence Day School

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Hot Topic

Hot Topic #6: The Next Generation of School Safety: Balancing Security with Learning Environments

Bruce Canal, Business Development Manager, Education, Axis Communications

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Hot Topic

2:00 PM - 3:20 PM

Train the Trainer: Conducting Realistic and Comprehensive Tabletop Exercises with Your Staff

Paul Timm, Vice President, Facility Engineering Associates, P.C.

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Preparedness

8/07/2019 2:00 PM - 3:20 PM

K-12 and Higher Ed | Preparedness

Train the Trainer: Conducting Realistic and Comprehensive Tabletop Exercises with Your Staff

Most schools and universities have emergency plans but can go years without using them. On any given day, the chances of a particular K-12 or institution of higher education being struck by a tornado, impacted by an earthquake or attacked by an active shooter is very, very small, so campus personnel might not believe they need to test their emergency plans to determine if they will actually work.

But when an emergency does happen, will your plan be good enough and up-to-date? Will your campus respond appropriately? The time to discover whether or not your plans and procedures work is not during a real disaster. That’s why tabletop exercises are so valuable. This 90-minute session will allow attendees to participate in and learn how to conduct a tabletop exercise with stakeholders at their school or college.

Everyone who attends will be put into a group. Each will be assigned a role and tasked with determining how their particular role — be it a custodian, college president, administrator, high school coach or some other position — should respond to an emergency scenario. Participants will have just a few minutes to discuss their answers. They will feel the reality of time passing because they will be reminded in 30-second increments that an emergency is evolving. This increases the level of stress beyond just theoretical -- making the exercise more life-like. Attendees and the instructor will move through the crisis scenario together.

An emergency plan is just a document until you need to use it. Campuses might have practiced an evacuation or how to shelter-in-place, but this tabletop exercise will make attendees think on their feet.

BONUS - All attendees will go home with a sample scenarios to use with their team.

Electronic Access Control as Part of a Comprehensive Campus Violence/Active Shooter Program: Saddleback College Case Study

Michael Betzler, Police Lieutenant, Saddleback College

Robert Ford, Network Systems Technician, Saddleback College

Audience: Higher Ed|Track: Protection & Technology

8/07/2019 2:00 PM - 3:20 PM

Higher Ed | Protection & Technology

2:20 PM - 3:20 PM

Critical Incident Management: A Systematic Guide to Planning Safe and Secure Events

John Weinstein, Lieutenant/Commander, Strategic Planning and Outreach, Northern Virginia Community College (NOVA)

Dan Dusseau, Chief of Police/Director of Public Safety, Northern Virginia Community College (NOVA)

Audience: Higher Ed|Track: Leadership

8/07/2019 2:20 PM - 3:20 PM

Higher Ed | Leadership

Improving School Safety: Creating the Position of School Security Director

Joseph Pangaro, CEO & President, True Security Design

Audience: K-12|Track: Prevention

False Alarm!: The Recovery Steps You Still Must Make After an Incident

Jin Kim, Retired Special Agent FBI and Founder & Principal, PerSec Academy LLC

Sarah Powell, Director of Emergency Management, Temple University

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Response & Recovery

3:20 PM - 3:30 PM

Networking Break

8/07/2019 3:20 PM - 3:30 PM

Networking Break

Take a break and check out the companies who are here to help Make Campuses Safer - TOGETHER!

3:30 PM - 4:30 PM

Transitioning from a Security Department to a Police Department: The Evolution of Unarmed Security to a Post-Recognized Campus Police Department

Cesar Gracia, Dean of Campus Safety Operations, Lincoln Memorial University

Lisa Cox, Vice President for Administration, Lincoln Memorial University

Audience: Higher Ed|Track: Leadership

MS-13 The Most Dangerous International Gang: Managing Gangs in Schools, Colleges and Our Communities

Carlos Sanchez, Director of School Safety, Brentwood School District

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Prevention

8/07/2019 3:30 PM - 4:30 PM

K-12 and Higher Ed | Prevention

MS-13 The Most Dangerous International Gang: Managing Gangs in Schools, Colleges and Our Communities

Gang activity in the United States is unlimited in its reach. It cuts across urban, suburban and rural jurisdictions, and filters into our schools, colleges and communities. If there are gangs in your community, there are gangs in your schools. Many are born second generation gang members, but most join in middle school. Gangs are now able to reach our communities by using social media.

This presentation is not about any one city, county, community, ethnicity, race, gender or creed, but will focus on the international gang MS-13 and how they are profiting by placing members in schools.

There will be a brief history of gangs in the United States and international gangs, as well as why they were created and their statuses today.

Carlos will answer why schools are such an easy recruiting place and why gang members are attending college, joining the military and applying for law enforcement jobs. Gangs start in the communities, and when young members attend school, they use campuses as recruitment huts. Hear how our youth is recruited, which students are most vulnerable and which students will be targeted by gangs.

You will leave this session with a better understanding of how gangs make money on campus, and how to identify gang members and their leaders (shot callers). Carlos will explain how they use hand signals or gang signs to identify and communicate with each other, and the hand signs used to attack a student or rival gang members.

The Human Factor in Emergency Management: What Neuroscience Teaches Us About Behavior

Sarah Powell, Director of Emergency Management, Temple University

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Response & Recovery

8/07/2019 3:30 PM - 4:30 PM

K-12 and Higher Ed | Response & Recovery

The Human Factor in Emergency Management: What Neuroscience Teaches Us About Behavior

As the Director of Emergency Management for Temple University, I find myself asking my audience one question more than any other. Namely, what happens to your brain in a crisis? There is something remarkably profound and exceedingly relevant to this question, regardless of the population to whom it is directed. Invariably, someone might offer up “fight or flight” or maybe “panic”, but that doesn't provide the whole picture. We have been in possession of research about the impacts of stress on the brain for more than a century, yet much of that knowledge still hasn't fully penetrated our cultural understandings of acute stress. What are the repercussions of this oversight?

Emergency plans do not consider the realities of how the population will actually behave during a critical incident. Myths about human behavior persist, and campuses fail to build the resources they will need to assist people before, during, and after an incident. Additionally, emergency planners routinely neglect the inclusion of authentic human behavior in response exercises, and campus safety professionals (emergency management, security, law enforcement, emergency medical services or otherwise) fail to adequately prepare for the cognitive impacts and limitations that they personally may face during critical incidents.

In this talk, we will discuss valuable lessons of the neuroscience of stress, such as the myth of multi-tasking, the dangers of task saturation, and the compelling importance of individual attitude and organizational culture on outcomes. Finally, we will examine specific strategies for implementing those lessons in our internal and external emergency management programs.

A profound understanding of human cognitive function and human behavior will lead to more robust emergency preparedness for our campuses.

3:30 PM - 4:45 PM

Improving Transportation Safety: An MTSS/PBIS approach

Cheryl Spittler, Consultant, Class Act Safety Consulting

Audience: K-12|Track: Preparedness

8/07/2019 3:30 PM - 4:45 PM

K-12 | Preparedness

Improving Transportation Safety: An MTSS/PBIS approach

Working with public school transportation nationwide has revealed an urgent need to equip our frontline personnel — our first observers — with skills to build socially and emotionally safe environments on our school buses.

School bus drivers are skilled, competent and enjoy working with students. However, our drivers have not traditionally been trained to handle discipline issues on the bus and oftentimes feel they lack the authority and respect needed to maintain safety and order. In addition to general student safety, common concerns of school bus drivers include bullying, harassment, disrespect, rude language, unclear behavior expectations and inconsistency of consequences.

It is vital that our school bus drivers are trained and aware of concerning student behaviors during transportation. School transportation personnel need to be prepared to teach and support behavioral expectations as well as know how to build and maintain appropriate relationships with students for a proactive approach to school safety.

This session will provide participants with an understanding of proactive strategies they can implement with bus drivers in order to maintain control and improve the safety of students during transportation.

We will also explore the implementation of Multi-tiered Systems of Support (MTSS) and Positive Behavioral Interventions and Supports (PBIS) into school transportation, and teach strategies for developing consistency with rules and procedures, as well as skills to develop solid relationships with students riding the bus.

LTE to LMR: Tips for Integrating Push-to-Talk Cellular into Your Campus Radio System

Stephen Lopez, Chief, New Mexico State University (NMSU)

Audience: Higher Ed|Track: Protection & Technology

4:30 PM - 5:00 PM

Networking Break

8/07/2019 4:30 PM - 5:00 PM

Networking Break

Take a break and check out the companies who are here to help Make Campuses Safer - TOGETHER!

5:00 PM - 6:00 PM

Coming Soon!

Track: Leadership

8/07/2019 5:00 PM - 6:00 PM

Leadership

Coming Soon!

Grant Funding for Campus Safety Technology

Ashley Schultz, Grants Development Consultant, Grants Office, LLC

Elizabeth Evans, Grants Development Consultant, Grants Office, LLC

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Preparedness

8/07/2019 5:00 PM - 6:00 PM

K-12 and Higher Ed | Preparedness

Addressing the Rising Suicide Rates: Prevention Strategies and Crisis Resources

Christine Harms, Director, Colorado School Safety Resource Center (CSSRC)

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Prevention

Preparing for Hurricane Florence

Bryan Wood, Emergency Manager, Medical University of South Carolina

Katharine Dahl, Director of Product Marketing, Rave Mobile Safety

Audience: Higher Ed|Track: Protection & Technology

The BIGGEST Piece of the Equation: Helping Victims and Responders Recover after Mass Violence

Kathryn Floyd, Mass Violence and Terrorism Visiting Fellow, Office for Victims of Crime U.S. Department of Justice

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Response & Recovery

8/07/2019 5:00 PM - 6:00 PM

K-12 and Higher Ed | Response & Recovery

The BIGGEST Piece of the Equation: Helping Victims and Responders Recover after Mass Violence

While the acute phase of an incident often lasts minutes, the road to recovery for victims and responders can take months, years and decades. Planning for recovery is essential to community resilience and long-term well-being for all involved. This session will provide an overview of several resources provided by the Office for Victims of Crime (OVC), U.S. Department of Justice.

First, attendees will learn about the thousands of little things that will manifest as part of recovery with the “Helping Victims of Mass Violence & Terrorism: Planning, Response, Recovery, and Resources Toolkit.” Developed by experts and those who have responded to Sandy Hook, Aurora and many other incidents, this toolkit helps communities prepare for and respond to victims in the most timely, effective and compassionate manner possible by adding this essential piece to your emergency operations plan.

Second, attendees will learn how their campuses can become trauma-informed and prepared to meet the needs of its own employees with the “Vicarious Trauma Toolkit.” This toolkit helps schools and universities take steps to provide an infrastructure to support employees to minimize burnout, suicide, substance abuse and other effects of vicarious trauma.

Through OVC’s Training and Technical Assistance Center, we offer FREE customized training and technical assistance to get campuses ready for all victims of mass violence and terrorism and to create vicarious trauma plans. Lastly, this session will give a quick overview of OVC’s Antiterrorism and Emergency Assistance Program (AEAP), which provides supplemental funding for victim assistance and compensation following a mass violence incident, among other things.

6:00 PM - 7:00 PM

Networking Reception

8/07/2019 6:00 PM - 7:00 PM

Networking Reception

End the day by meeting up with your peers in a relaxed setting for snacks, drinks, giveways and more! This reception is open to all attendees, speakers and sponsors.

Thursday, August 8 | 07:00 AM - 04:01 PM

Keynote, Workshop

7:00 AM - 8:00 AM

Coffee

8/08/2019 7:00 AM - 8:00 AM

Coffee

Take this time to enjoy some coffee, network with peers, and prepare yourself to learn more!

8:00 AM - 9:00 AM

Keynote: Saving Sycamore: The School Shooting that Never Happened

Molly Bradley Hudgens, School Counselor, Owner, Sycamore Middle School, Molly B. Hudgens Communications

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Keynote

9:00 AM - 9:30 AM

Networking Break

8/08/2019 9:00 AM - 9:30 AM

Networking Break

Enjoy this time to meet and network with other attendees!

9:30 AM - 4:00 PM

Workshop A: Recognizing Red Flags: Working TOGETHER to Prevent Violence

Molly Bradley Hudgens, School Counselor, Owner, Sycamore Middle School, Molly B. Hudgens Communications

Chris Gilmore, Upper Middle TN ELE, Tennessee Department of Safety ad Homeland Security's Tennessee Highway Safety Office

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Workshop

8/08/2019 9:30 AM - 4:00 PM

K-12 and Higher Ed | Workshop

Workshop A: Recognizing Red Flags: Working TOGETHER to Prevent Violence

Part 1: Follow Up Session for the Keynote Address
Hudgens and an administrator from her school, will allow for a question and answer session from the audience concerning the incident that occurred on September 28, 2016. This allows audience members a more personalized interaction with Hudgens and a member of her administrative team to ask questions they might have had during the delivery of the keynote.

Part 2: Why Every Relationship Matters
Attendees will re-evaluate the way in which they connect with others. While focusing on how every life we encounter is an intended meeting, this presentation demonstrates why allowing love and encouragement to be part of our interactions with others can have potentially life-altering outcomes. Molly discusses de-escalation techniques, the value of relationships, and what counselors may see in an at-risk individual that an SRO or teacher might miss.

Part 3: The Best Plan You Hope to Never Use: Safety and Crisis Training for Your Campus
This presentation focuses on creating a safety team for your organization and implementing a safety and crisis plan for how your staff and leadership would respond to a crisis at your facility.

Part 4: Recognizing Red Flags: Working TOGETHER to Prevent Violence
Hudgens’ training, which has been utilized to train law enforcement, juvenile court, and educators across the country, focuses on the three types of teen shooters, how to recognize them, and how to intervene before they become violent perpetrators. Learn common mistakes administrators, principals, and law enforcement make when dealing with troubled kids.

Part 5: Transitioning Students
Molly will discuss the importance of sharing student data when changing schools or advancing on to college. Learn who to contact and what reports and conversations should be made in order to alert schools of an at-risk student.

Workshop B: Combating Social Media Threats: Digital Threat Assessment Training

Nick Chernoff, Threat Analyst, Safer Schools Together

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Workshop

8/08/2019 9:30 AM - 4:00 PM

K-12 and Higher Ed | Workshop

Workshop C: Manage the Media Like a Pro: Customized Training and Practical Exercises

Julie Parker, President & CEO, Julie Parker Communications

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Workshop

8/08/2019 9:30 AM - 4:00 PM

K-12 and Higher Ed | Workshop

Workshop D: Staff, This is a Lockdown! Planning for and Surviving the Active Threat Event

Jesus Villahermosa, President/Owner, Crisis Reality Training, Inc.

Audience: K-12 and Higher Ed|Track: Workshop

8/08/2019 9:30 AM - 4:00 PM

K-12 and Higher Ed | Workshop

Workshop D: Staff, This is a Lockdown! Planning for and Surviving the Active Threat Event

The purpose of a lockdown is to secure staff, students, and visitors into the nearest secured facility and minimize their exposure to a potential threat and/or to allow them other survivable options such as duck, cover, assess & move, evacuation, hiding, running, crawling, playing dead, the power of your voice or fighting for their life if necessary, during a potentially lethal threat situation. The lockdown plan, when implemented, serves to minimize the risk of injury or death to students, staff, faculty and any visitors who are on campus at the time of the threat.

All lockdown type situations will be covered with in-depth discussions on audible alarm system options, announcement strategies, practicing realistic lockdown plans, building and campus design and layouts including open environment and outdoor situations. Other topics include locking mechanisms, protective glass options, student, staff and parent notification systems and staff responsibilities during a lockdown. Jesus will convince you that any size institution, regardless of its size or number of buildings on it, can develop and implement an effective lockdown plan!

This will be one of the most intensive, interactive, educational and inspiring workshops you will ever attend. It will bring you heightened awareness and knowledge of how to respond to an Active Lethal Threat event with a realistic response plan. The information provided in this training will be based on actual shooting/killer events and empirical evidence so plan on making changes to your lockdown plan!

BONUS! Bring your lockdown plan with you so you can make updates and changes during the workshop!

12:00 PM - 1:00 PM

Networking Lunch

8/08/2019 12:00 PM - 1:00 PM

Networking Lunch

Take advantage of this time to enjoy a delicious meal and network with peers.

4:00 PM - 4:01 PM

Conference Concludes

8/08/2019 4:00 PM - 4:01 PM

Conference Concludes

To get the most out of the workshops, CSC recommends that you book your departure flights 6:00 pm or later.

Thanks for attending! See you next year!

The Conference was very informative and had practical roundtable sessions. I recommend this conference to any Head of Security. Its a great way to network with fellow professionals.

Register now for the opportunity to learn and network with those responsible for making their schools and colleges safer.




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