When an assailant decides to pull his weapon and start shooting -- the “Moment of Commitment” – it usually takes just two seconds before the first round is discharged. No security professional, regardless of training or equipment, can reliably be on scene in just two seconds. Sadly, once an assailant reaches their Moment of Commitment, all that a Security Professional can do is follow their active shooter training and step over dead, dying and/or wounded victims to get to the shooter.
Every security professional wants to get out in front of and prevent that horrific Moment of Commitment. Although there is no violence prevention that is 100% effective, the Center for Aggression Management can demonstrate with scientific reliability how to prevent the next mass shooting.
Using techniques that the FBI and the Secret Service refer to as “identifying someone on the path to violence,” we identify the precursors to violence and thus prevent violence. These same methods can be used to prevent conflict, bullying, abuse, harassment, discrimination, and the loss of trust. Whether in the workplace, schools, protecting an executive or coming out of your supermarket or mall, aggressive behavior permeates our world and the Critical Aggression Prevention System (CAPS) offers a reliable solution.
What will the future hold for Security Professionals?
We all know that there is no absolute (100%) violence prevention; however, we can get out in front of and reliably prevent violence! But how?
The FBI and Secret Service have for years suggested the most reliable way of preventing a future shooting is by “identifying someone on the path to violence.”
The future for Security Professionals will be with those who are able to “reliably” identify individuals “on the path” and prevent violence from occurring, in a way that:
1. Does not violate HIPAA, FERPA or the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
2. Demonstrates its value to management by producing real-time Evidence-based Best Practices.
Be part of the future! Watch as John Byrnes take you step by step to show you how we can “reliably” identify someone on the path to violence and thus prevent the next violent act.