Chose any company or bank or gas station or restaurant to lawmakers

Chose any company or bank or gas station or restaurant to lawmakers

Critical Infrastructure Sector: Transportation
Description:
STUDENT’S NAME APS 210 – Physical Security Instructor: Ryan Baggett DATE
Jones Oil Company is a wholesale distribution operation handling large amounts of refined petroleum products including gasoline, diesel, and lubricants. The business boasts a commercial fleet fueling system known as “Fleet Card” which allows customers to fuel vehicles with Jones Oil using a membership card swiped at the pump. In addition to distributing these products to other businesses and remote facilities, the main plant also houses a self-service fuel
station accessible 24 hours a day to Fleet Card customers. The customers supplied by Jones Oil
PHASE ONE DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210 Page 3
Company include emergency services, police forces, local universities, waste management fleets, commercial service vehicles, other fuel stations, etc.
The main plant consists of two buildings, six above ground storage tanks capable of holding 20,000 gallons each, a pump station used to transfer products to and from delivery truck and the self-service fuel station. Among the company’s assets, Jones Oil owns five fixed axel tankers as well as several full-sized pick-ups and sport utility vehicles. Ability to access the primary facility is limited by the gated fence; however, access to the fueling station is open to customers for use at all times.
1. Deliverable Title: Building / Facility Background & Site Survey Questions / Checklist
2. Deliverable Due Date: Week SIX – Midnight – Friday
3. Points Possible: 80 (See Assessment Matrix Below)
4. Submission Format:
This deliverable should be uploaded to Blackboard in a Microsoft Word TM file.
5. Page Requirement:
Minimum of Two for Background Section– not including pictures or diagrams No requirement on Site Survey Questions / Checklist – As Needed
6. Deliverable Purpose:
The purpose of the phase two deliverable is two-fold. First, students will develop a building / facility background section that will be inserted into the final report. Second, the student utilize the checklists found at the conclusion of Fennelly’s chapter four and develop a customized list of questions/checklist for their specific building / facility.
7. Deliverable Instructions:
Part One: Building / Facility Background
This deliverable will be the start of section within your final report (students are highly encouraged to add additional information and make changes based on instructor feedback prior to final submission of the report). The facility background will give the reader the details of the overall facility without them having to step foot on the facility grounds. It is extremely important to be very detailed in describing the different characteristics. While general guidelines/tips will be provided below, each facility will have its own intricacies.
PHASE TWO DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210 Page 1
Information within this deliverable should include, but is not limited to:
•FACILITY SUMMARY: (Actual Brick and Mortar, not the services they provide) o General Size / Area
oNumber of Buildings
o Sensitive Areas
o Construction Materials (Brick, Wood, Etc)
o Amount of Land Owned by Facility
o What is the general vicinity of the facility (next door, across the street, etc.)
and how might this impact its security?
• • FACILITY CRITICALITY
o Discussion of the criticality of the facility (aka, why should it be protected)
o If it is attacked / compromised, what is the impact to the average U.S. citizen?
• • FACILITY BACKGROUND / SERVICES
oA summary of the services rendered/products manufactured at the facility
o Have there been any substantial security incidents at the facility in the last 2-3
years, if so, describe.
• • FACILITY EXISTING SECURITY INFRASTRUCTURE
o Does a private guard force protect the facility?
oAre there any existing security technologies at the facility, BE SPECIFIC! oWho is responsible for Security at the Facility?
• • The inclusion of building / facility pictures and diagrams is also a great addition in this section.
• • Other items as deemed necessary.
Part Two: Site Survey Questions / Checklist
Part two of the phase two deliverable is the development of the security survey questions and/or checklist. These are the actual questions that you will ask of / observe from your building / facility. As you have read, chapter four within the Fennelly text provides a comprehensive explanation of security site surveys. Additionally, the two chapters from the Broder text will also provide additional clarification. At the end of Fennelly’s chapter four, there are several question sets divided by categories:
o • Site Survey and Risk Assessment
o • Physical Security Survey
o • Plant Security Checklist
o • Guard Security Checklist
PHASE TWO DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210
Page 2
• • Office Security Checklist
• • Home Security Checklist
• • Fire Inspection Checklist
For purposes of this phase / project, students should review the physical security survey (4.B), Guard Security (4.D.) and Office Security (4.E).
Each infrastructure has unique characteristics which in turn affect the types of questions that you ask. For example, if an infrastructure has no safes, you do not need to ask questions about safes.
Students should select approximately 40 questions from the various categories within the physical security survey (4.B), 5 Questions from the Guard Security (4.D.) and 5 questions from the Office Security (4.E.). This equates to 50 total questions.
Questions should be selected after permission has been obtained from the building supervisor (Phase One) and the student has a good understanding of what the building contains, purpose (Part one of the Phase Two Deliverable – Building / Facility Background). The questions should be listed in a numbered format and submitted with part one. It would be helpful if you leave yourself some room under each question to collect answers when you conduct the on-site survey.
H. Deliverable Assessment Matrix:
ASSESSMENT AREA: POINTS POSSIBLE: POINTS AWARDED:
Organization / Proofreading / ETC. 5
PART ONE: Building / Facility Background
Facility Summary 10
Facility Criticality 10
Facility Background / Services 10
Facility Existing Security Infrastructure 10
PART TWO: Security Survey Questions / Checklist
Questions from Physical Security Survey 20
Questions from Guard Security 5
Questions from Office Security 5
On-Time Submission 5
TOTAL: 80
PHASE TWO DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210 Page 3
I. DELIVERABLE EXAMPLE:
Phase TWO Deliverable – Course Project
Part One: Building / Facility Background
STUDENT’S NAME APS 210 – Physical Security Instructor: Ryan Baggett DATE
Company
Jones Oil Company 123 Main Street Richmond, KY 40475
Contact
Bob Jones, President (859) 222-3333
Critical Infrastructure Sector
Transportation
Business Description/ Services
Facility Background
Jones Oil Company is a wholesale distribution operation handling large amounts of refined petroleum products including gasoline, diesel, and lubricants. The business boasts a commercial fleet fueling system known as “Fleet Card” which allows customers to fuel vehicles with Jones Oil with the use of a membership card swiped at the pump. In addition to distributing these products to other businesses and remote facilities, the main plant also houses a self-service fuel station accessible 24 hours a day to Fleet Card customers. The customers supplied by Jones Oil Company include emergency services, police forces, local universities, waste management fleets, commercial service vehicles, other fuel stations, etc.
The main plant consists of two buildings, six above ground storage tanks capable of holding 20,000 gallons each, a pump station used to transfer products to and from delivery truck and the self-service fuel station. Among the company’s assets, Jones Oil owns five fixed PHASE TWO DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210 Page 4
axel tankers as well as several full-sized pick-ups and sport utility vehicles. Ability to access the primary facility is limited by the gated fence; however, access to the fueling station must be open to customers for use at all times. No major incidents involving criminal activity have been reported at the facility by its president.
Diagram 1
Petroleum Product Storage Tanks
Main Office Building
Storage Building/ Shipping Receiving Docks
Parking
Pump Station
Parking
Main Gate
Gates
Summary
The company’s main facility is between one and two acres in size. The two buildings found within the barrier of an existing perimeter fence are warehouse-style metal on wood framing. Because the facility itself does not handle cash, sensitive areas are reduced to include PHASE TWO DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210 Page 5
Customer Fill Station
the storage tank area, main office building, and pump station areas (see Diagram 1). An exploitation of any of these parts of the facility would be crippling to the ability of the company to operate.
Neighboring the facility is a medium sized automobile dealership handling new and used cars and trucks. Across the two lane road in front of the facility is a large commercial plaza including a home improvement/ building supply store as well as a bank. The facility is on a light traffic road near an intersection with a larger avenue. Behind the facility, the border of the property is defined by railroad tracks which separate the facility from large fields. The facility is within one mile of the only area hospital, an emergency medical service station, and a fire station; a large military installation known as The Bluegrass Depot, known to store chemical weapons as well as military grade munitions is within three miles.
Criticality
Because of the relatively large scale of this business, as well as the variety of emergency services that fuel their fleets with Jones Oil Co., the need to protect this facility are increased. Depending on the nature of an attack or intrusion to this facility, the damage could be detrimental to the surrounding areas. Because of its location, an attack could potentially be prompted for reasons including terrorism and vandalism. If the facility should be compromised and the petroleum vapors released and ignited, the facilities and some neighboring property could become total losses due to thermal, percussion, and fire damage.
To the average citizen, a compromise of this business could reduce the local supply of refined petroleum products enough to potentially drive gasoline prices up as well as damage that could be cause by the explosion of these volatile chemical mixtures. The potential for
PHASE TWO DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210 Page 6
exploiting the facility is limitless, however, undoubtedly extends beyond the boundaries of the property itself.
Current Security Infrastructure
The facility does currently have some physical security infrastructure in place. Among the perimeter defenses, the facility is surrounded with an eight-foot-tall galvanized chain link fence topped with strands of barbed-wire, and most of the perimeter is well lit. The buffer zones between the customer fuel station and the main facility are well defined, created a fairly effective psychological barrier.
With regard to the building security, both buildings have been installed with an unmonitored auto-dialer intruder alarm system activated after business hours. All of the doors are industrial steel doors; however, the front door of the main office building (see Diagram 1) is a model with a large glass window. All entry doors are currently lock and key models with a limited number of key holding employees. Internal defenses are apparently limited, since there is no exchange of money at the facility, the need for a strong room exists for limited use (i.e. confidential paperwork, industrial secrets, main security controller systems, etc.), however, the construction appears to be drywall on wood framing.
PART TWO: Security Survey Questions / Checklist
*NOTE: THERE WILL BE NO EXAMPLE FOR THIS PART. CONSULT THE INSTRUCTIONS LISTED ABOVE.
PHASE TWO DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210 Page 7

 

1. Deliverable Title: Building / Facility Background & Site Survey Questions / Checklist
2. Deliverable Due Date: Week SIX – Midnight – Friday
3. Points Possible: 80 (See Assessment Matrix Below)
4. Submission Format:
This deliverable should be uploaded to Blackboard in a Microsoft Word TM file.
5. Page Requirement:
Minimum of Two for Background Section– not including pictures or diagrams No requirement on Site Survey Questions / Checklist – As Needed
6. Deliverable Purpose:
The purpose of the phase two deliverable is two-fold. First, students will develop a building / facility background section that will be inserted into the final report. Second, the student utilize the checklists found at the conclusion of Fennelly’s chapter four and develop a customized list of questions/checklist for their specific building / facility.
7. Deliverable Instructions:
Part One: Building / Facility Background
This deliverable will be the start of section within your final report (students are highly encouraged to add additional information and make changes based on instructor feedback prior to final submission of the report). The facility background will give the reader the details of the overall facility without them having to step foot on the facility grounds. It is extremely important to be very detailed in describing the different characteristics. While general guidelines/tips will be provided below, each facility will have its own intricacies.
PHASE TWO DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210 Page 1
Information within this deliverable should include, but is not limited to:
•FACILITY SUMMARY: (Actual Brick and Mortar, not the services they provide) o General Size / Area
oNumber of Buildings
o Sensitive Areas
o Construction Materials (Brick, Wood, Etc)
o Amount of Land Owned by Facility
o What is the general vicinity of the facility (next door, across the street, etc.)
and how might this impact its security?
• • FACILITY CRITICALITY
o Discussion of the criticality of the facility (aka, why should it be protected)
o If it is attacked / compromised, what is the impact to the average U.S. citizen?
• • FACILITY BACKGROUND / SERVICES
oA summary of the services rendered/products manufactured at the facility
o Have there been any substantial security incidents at the facility in the last 2-3
years, if so, describe.
• • FACILITY EXISTING SECURITY INFRASTRUCTURE
o Does a private guard force protect the facility?
oAre there any existing security technologies at the facility, BE SPECIFIC! oWho is responsible for Security at the Facility?
• • The inclusion of building / facility pictures and diagrams is also a great addition in this section.
• • Other items as deemed necessary.
Part Two: Site Survey Questions / Checklist
Part two of the phase two deliverable is the development of the security survey questions and/or checklist. These are the actual questions that you will ask of / observe from your building / facility. As you have read, chapter four within the Fennelly text provides a comprehensive explanation of security site surveys. Additionally, the two chapters from the Broder text will also provide additional clarification. At the end of Fennelly’s chapter four, there are several question sets divided by categories:
o • Site Survey and Risk Assessment
o • Physical Security Survey
o • Plant Security Checklist
o • Guard Security Checklist
PHASE TWO DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210
Page 2
• • Office Security Checklist
• • Home Security Checklist
• • Fire Inspection Checklist
For purposes of this phase / project, students should review the physical security survey (4.B), Guard Security (4.D.) and Office Security (4.E).
Each infrastructure has unique characteristics which in turn affect the types of questions that you ask. For example, if an infrastructure has no safes, you do not need to ask questions about safes.
Students should select approximately 40 questions from the various categories within the physical security survey (4.B), 5 Questions from the Guard Security (4.D.) and 5 questions from the Office Security (4.E.). This equates to 50 total questions.
Questions should be selected after permission has been obtained from the building supervisor (Phase One) and the student has a good understanding of what the building contains, purpose (Part one of the Phase Two Deliverable – Building / Facility Background). The questions should be listed in a numbered format and submitted with part one. It would be helpful if you leave yourself some room under each question to collect answers when you conduct the on-site survey.
H. Deliverable Assessment Matrix:
ASSESSMENT AREA: POINTS POSSIBLE: POINTS AWARDED:
Organization / Proofreading / ETC. 5
PART ONE: Building / Facility Background
Facility Summary 10
Facility Criticality 10
Facility Background / Services 10
Facility Existing Security Infrastructure 10
PART TWO: Security Survey Questions / Checklist
Questions from Physical Security Survey 20
Questions from Guard Security 5
Questions from Office Security 5
On-Time Submission 5
TOTAL: 80
PHASE TWO DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210 Page 3
I. DELIVERABLE EXAMPLE:
Phase TWO Deliverable – Course Project
Part One: Building / Facility Background
STUDENT’S NAME APS 210 – Physical Security Instructor: Ryan Baggett DATE
Company
Jones Oil Company 123 Main Street Richmond, KY 40475
Contact
Bob Jones, President (859) 222-3333
Critical Infrastructure Sector
Transportation
Business Description/ Services
Facility Background
Jones Oil Company is a wholesale distribution operation handling large amounts of refined petroleum products including gasoline, diesel, and lubricants. The business boasts a commercial fleet fueling system known as “Fleet Card” which allows customers to fuel vehicles with Jones Oil with the use of a membership card swiped at the pump. In addition to distributing these products to other businesses and remote facilities, the main plant also houses a self-service fuel station accessible 24 hours a day to Fleet Card customers. The customers supplied by Jones Oil Company include emergency services, police forces, local universities, waste management fleets, commercial service vehicles, other fuel stations, etc.
The main plant consists of two buildings, six above ground storage tanks capable of holding 20,000 gallons each, a pump station used to transfer products to and from delivery truck and the self-service fuel station. Among the company’s assets, Jones Oil owns five fixed PHASE TWO DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210 Page 4
axel tankers as well as several full-sized pick-ups and sport utility vehicles. Ability to access the primary facility is limited by the gated fence; however, access to the fueling station must be open to customers for use at all times. No major incidents involving criminal activity have been reported at the facility by its president.
Diagram 1
Petroleum Product Storage Tanks
Main Office Building
Storage Building/ Shipping Receiving Docks
Parking
Pump Station
Parking
Main Gate
Gates
Summary
The company’s main facility is between one and two acres in size. The two buildings found within the barrier of an existing perimeter fence are warehouse-style metal on wood framing. Because the facility itself does not handle cash, sensitive areas are reduced to include PHASE TWO DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210 Page 5
Customer Fill Station
the storage tank area, main office building, and pump station areas (see Diagram 1). An exploitation of any of these parts of the facility would be crippling to the ability of the company to operate.
Neighboring the facility is a medium sized automobile dealership handling new and used cars and trucks. Across the two lane road in front of the facility is a large commercial plaza including a home improvement/ building supply store as well as a bank. The facility is on a light traffic road near an intersection with a larger avenue. Behind the facility, the border of the property is defined by railroad tracks which separate the facility from large fields. The facility is within one mile of the only area hospital, an emergency medical service station, and a fire station; a large military installation known as The Bluegrass Depot, known to store chemical weapons as well as military grade munitions is within three miles.
Criticality
Because of the relatively large scale of this business, as well as the variety of emergency services that fuel their fleets with Jones Oil Co., the need to protect this facility are increased. Depending on the nature of an attack or intrusion to this facility, the damage could be detrimental to the surrounding areas. Because of its location, an attack could potentially be prompted for reasons including terrorism and vandalism. If the facility should be compromised and the petroleum vapors released and ignited, the facilities and some neighboring property could become total losses due to thermal, percussion, and fire damage.
To the average citizen, a compromise of this business could reduce the local supply of refined petroleum products enough to potentially drive gasoline prices up as well as damage that could be cause by the explosion of these volatile chemical mixtures. The potential for
PHASE TWO DELIVERABLE GUIDELINES – APS 210 Page 6
exploiting the facility is limitless, however, undoubtedly extends beyond the boundaries of the property itself.
Current Security Infrastructure
The facility does currently have some physical security infrastructure in place. Among the perimeter defenses, the facility is surrounded with an eight-foot-tall galvanized chain link fence topped with strands of barbed-wire, and most of the perimeter is well lit. The buffer zones between the customer fuel station and the main facility are well defined, created a fairly effective psychological barrier.
With regard to the building security, both buildings have been installed with an unmonitored auto-dialer intruder alarm system activated after business hours. All of the doors are industrial steel doors; however, the front door of the main office building (see Diagram 1) is a model with a large glass window. All entry doors are currently lock and key models with a limited number of key holding employees. Internal defenses are apparently limited, since there is no exchange of money at the facility, the need for a strong room exists for limited use (i.e. confidential paperwork, industrial secrets, main security controller systems, etc.), however, the construction appears to be drywall on wood framing.
PART TWO: Security Survey Questions / Checklist
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