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How to Respond to Active Shooter Incidents in the Workplace

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How to Respond to Active Shooter Incidents in the Workplace

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Over the past few months, coverage of mass shootings at Umpqua Community College in Roseburg, Oregon, and the Inland Regional Center in San Bernardino, California, has gripped the country and shone a national spotlight on what law enforcement calls “active shooter incidents.” According to a report released by the FBI, the most likely places for an active shooter incident to occur are commercial businesses, a fact that has many employers worried about the safety of their employees and customers.

Over the past few months, coverage of mass shootings at Umpqua Community College in Roseburg, Oregon, and the Inland Regional Center in San Bernardino, California, has gripped the country and shone a national spotlight on what law enforcement calls “active shooter incidents.” According to a report released by the FBI, the most likely places for an active shooter incident to occur are commercial businesses, a fact that has many employers worried about the safety of their employees and customers.

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How to Respond to Active Shooter Incidents in the Workplace

  1. 1. How to Respond to Active Shooter Incidents in the Workplace Douglas A. Heywood
  2. 2. Statistics Source: FBI/Texas State University Joint Study
  3. 3. Incident Locations • Seventy percent of active shooting incidents occur either at a place of business or a school AP Photo/Jessica Hill
  4. 4. Police Response Time • Under 10 minutes: 53.4% Photo Source-Mike Peeling/Brant News
  5. 5. Duration of the Attack • 63 incidents: duration established • 44 incidents: ended in less than 5 minutes • 23 incidents: occurred in two minutes or less Photo Source Vimeo.com
  6. 6. Options • What are some options you have in a situation with an active shooter?
  7. 7. Have a Plan • EAP: Emergency Action Plan • Have a plan of action before an incident occurs Source: dnr.wi.gov
  8. 8. Have a Signal Word • Angry customer • Hostile spouse • Irate vendor Source: Dag Heward-Mills Blog
  9. 9. Evacuation Routes • Have a predetermined escape path Source: http://www.realserve.com.au/services/evacuation-diagrams/
  10. 10. Drills • Host active shooter drills to ensure you and your staff are prepared for an incident Photo: dailyrecordnews
  11. 11. Immediate Actions • Run Image Source: BayCert
  12. 12. Evacuate • If you can get out safely, leave the building • Help others escape Slide from Houston Mayor’s office video “Run Hide Fight”
  13. 13. Look Before You Leap • Fight or flight instincts are strong • Make sure to look before you leap Slide from Houston Mayor’s office video “Run Hide Fight”
  14. 14. Warnings • Warn others • Call 911 Slide from Houston Mayor’s office video “Run Hide Fight”
  15. 15. Immediate Actions • Hide Image Source: BayCert
  16. 16. Places to Hide • Pick a spot out of the line of sight of the shooter • Lock doors and turn off lights • Get behind large furniture Photo- Sandiegouniontribune.com
  17. 17. Silence Your Phone • Take it off vibrate Source: ABQ Journal
  18. 18. Places to Hide • Pick rooms with two exits
  19. 19. Block the Door • Use equipment or furniture to make it difficult to gain access to the room Photo Source-emergency.arlingtonva.us
  20. 20. Use a Belt • Secure the door hinge with a belt to prevent it from moving Photo- Greenville Gazette
  21. 21. Commercial Applications • Barracuda Defense System Photo Source-www.Bilco.com
  22. 22. Immediate Actions • Fight Image Source: BayCert
  23. 23. Commit to Taking Action • Do whatever it takes to survive Slide from Houston Mayor’s office video “Run Hide Fight”
  24. 24. Improvise • Use what is available to you • Immediate items in your area can become weapons of self defense Slide from Houston Mayor’s office video “Run Hide Fight”
  25. 25. When Police Arrive • Stay calm • The primary job of law enforcement is to engage and stop the shooter Photo Source: jsrevents.blogspot.com
  26. 26. When Police Arrive • Follow all instructions Photo- Pahrump Valley Times
  27. 27. When Police Arrive • Keep your hands visible Photo- Craig Walker/The Denver Post
  28. 28. Planning and Response Photo Source: Warmerbean.com
  29. 29. HR Functions • Companies that practice fair hiring and follow sound business practices have fewer issues
  30. 30. Leadership • As a manger, employees will look to you for direction • Remain calm and use preplanned routes whenever possible Slide from Houston Mayor’s office video “Run Hide Fight”
  31. 31. After an Incident • Incidents often have long-term impacts • Effective responses should include counseling and employee assistance programs Photo Source; KTLA.com
  32. 32. Additional Resources • www.dhs.gov
  33. 33. Additional Resources • Joint study conducted by the FBI and Texas State University
  34. 34. Emergency Management Institute • https://training.fema.gov/emi.aspx • http://www.training.fema.gov/is/courseover view.aspx?code=IS-907
  35. 35. HRCI Certification Credits: "This webinar has been pre-certified for 1 hour of general recertification credit toward PHR, SPHR and GPHR recertification through the HR Certification Institute. We will send out a confirmation e-mail to all those that are confirmed as attended with the program ID code to note on your HRCI recertification application form. The use of this seal is not an endorsement by the HR Certification Institute of the quality of the program. It means that this program has met the HR Certification Institute's criteria to be pre- approved for recertification credit." Questions? G&A Partners info@gnapartners.com (800) 253-8562 *This webinar has been recorded and will be posted on the G&A website by Friday.

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