This Campus Security Summit is a one-day event for security and safety campus and education officials to learn about new solutions and technologies for campus security, emergency response and management, and public and life safety. During the summit, attendees will have a rare opportunity to hear firsthand stories from area campus police chiefs, as well as network and learn vital information from industry experts and each other on crisis communication, active shooters, access control and more.


Wednesday, November 6, 2019

7 AM
8 AM
9 AM
10 AM
11 AM
12 PM
1 PM
2 PM
3 PM
7:45 am - 8:15 am Registration - Breakfast
8:15 am - 9:30 am Keynote: Lessons Learned from a School Shooting Salient Keynote Sponsor On April 10, 2017, a shooting occurred inside a special education classroom at North Park Elementary School in San Bernardino, California. Chief Joseph Paulino will present on leadership lessons learned from the response to the North Park Elementary School shooting. He will deliver his talk using an effective After Action Review Process.
9:30 am - 10:00 am Networking Expo
10:00 am - 11:00 am Creating a Critical Safety Incident Plan Assa  Abloy Campuses put much thought and time into their emergency response planning and lock-down procedures. Without the proper mindset and situational awareness, these plans can be ineffective. In this session, you will learn the ins and outs of writing and implementing an emergency operations plan, train staff on the plan, and design and execute a campus-wide emergency preparedness exercise. You will learn the importance of maintaining trained response to a crises or a violent situation where lockdown procedures, as well as emphasis building confidence in the campus environment. You will learn the importance of working together with local law enforcement by using effective strategies in preventing campus violence.
  • Sue Fisher Susan Fisher Emergency Preparedness Coordinator California State University, Fullerton Lecturer
10:00 am - 11:00 am Preventing School Shootings/Threat Mitigation The mass casualty shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School (MSD) on Feb. 14, 2018, resulted in 34 people staff and students being shot, and 17 losing their lives. In the wake of this shooting, The National Police Foundation conducted an extensive review and completed a comprehensive report that shares lessons learned and recommendations that can help school districts and public safety agencies prevent, or better respond to, any future school shootings. This presentation walks through this tragic event and discusses these hard learned lessons. We will talk about the need to focus on prevention, the actions inside and outside of Building 12, that saved or cost lives, and the multi-agency police response that has resulted in several terminations for neglect of duty, and even a criminal charge against the School Resource Officer assigned to the school. This is an impactful presentation that will provide new and relevant insight for anyone connected to school safety.
  • Rick Gramer Officer Rick Gramer Threat Mitigation Officer City of Irvine Police Department
  • Dave Klug Lt. Dave Klug Specialized Investigation and Youth Services City of Irvine Police Department
11:00 am - 11:30 am Networking Expo
11:30 am - 12:30 pm Lunch
12:30 pm - 1:00 pm Networking Expo and Raffle
1:00 pm - 2:00 pm Using Today’s Technology to Secure a Campus Ruckus

“The concern of an active shooter mass casualty incident has become a reality for campuses and communities across the country. Since the late 1990s, both the educational and first responder communities continue to evolve on how best to respond to an active killer occurrence. Recently, Long Beach City College and the Long Beach Fire and Police Departments conducted a large-scale active shooter training exercise that trained more than 150 fire and police personnel utilizing over 141 volunteers.

The exercise included the use of the Rescue Task Force (RTF) response model where police and fire personnel deploy and operate as a team into the “warm zones” of an active shooter scene to save lives. The large-scale scenario and RTF model are just a few examples of how public safety and higher education institutions prepare and respond for a criminal mass casualty event. This presentation will highlight the three stages of an active shooter incident to include the preparation, response and recovery phases. The presenters will offer several considerations for each phase of a criminal mass causality event to better prepare your campus.”

1:00 pm - 2:00 pm Cyberbullying and Bullying on Campus…What you can do! Cyberbullying and bullying on campus continues to be a significant problem around the country due to the accessibility and prevalence of technology and social media platforms. The impact that cyberbullying has on students, parents, and staff is significant. This session will discuss the current trends and issues associated with cyberbullying and bullying on campus. Information will be shared regarding the prevalence of cyberbullying on school campuses, its impact on the school culture, and the varied responses by school administrators and local law enforcement. Appropriate and effective follow-up investigations coordinated by school administrators and law enforcement are critical to the response and successful resolution. This session will provide attendees with effective tools and resources to respond and reduce the number of reports of bullying on campuses.
2:15 pm - 3:30 pm Preparing for an Active Shooter Openpath This session will cover what is needed and expected of law enforcement and campus staff for preparedness and response in case of an active shooter situation. A wide ranging number of topics will be discussed from preparedness to response. You will also learn the proper techniques of the Run, Hide and Fight strategy. The Run, Hide, Fight strategy is designed for protection during an active assailant situation, and will provide guidance and options for students, faculty and staff.