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Apr
16
Sun
CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting
Apr 16 @ 7:30 am – Apr 17 @ 4:00 pm

Introduction

Following the enactment of the Cruise Vessel Security and Safety Act of 2010 (“CVSSA”), the USCG, MarAd, USMMA, and the FBI began work, as directed under the act, developing the standards and curricula to allow for the certification of security personnel. Published in July of 2011, the “Model Course CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting” set the standards for security personnel training.

The CVSSA training requirements are applicable to passenger vessels that carry at least 250 passengers; have onboard sleeping facilities for each passenger; are on a voyage that embarks and disembarks passengers in the United States; and are not engaged on a coastwise voyage.

Since July 27, 2011, passenger vessels have been required to certify to the USCG that they have at least one crew member on board that is properly trained on prevention, detection, evidence preservation, and reporting requirements of criminal activities in the international maritime environment before entering a United States port on a voyage or voyage segment on which a United States citizen is a passenger.

Course Content

– Background & Legislation
– Maritime Security Policy
– Security Responsibilities
– Security Equipment
– Risks Identification, Vulnerability Recognition, and Response
– Crime Scene Actions – Security Administration

Approved by the Det Norske Veritas GL

Apr
17
Mon
CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting
Apr 17 @ 7:30 am – Apr 18 @ 4:00 pm

Introduction

Following the enactment of the Cruise Vessel Security and Safety Act of 2010 (“CVSSA”), the USCG, MarAd, USMMA, and the FBI began work, as directed under the act, developing the standards and curricula to allow for the certification of security personnel. Published in July of 2011, the “Model Course CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting” set the standards for security personnel training.

The CVSSA training requirements are applicable to passenger vessels that carry at least 250 passengers; have onboard sleeping facilities for each passenger; are on a voyage that embarks and disembarks passengers in the United States; and are not engaged on a coastwise voyage.

Since July 27, 2011, passenger vessels have been required to certify to the USCG that they have at least one crew member on board that is properly trained on prevention, detection, evidence preservation, and reporting requirements of criminal activities in the international maritime environment before entering a United States port on a voyage or voyage segment on which a United States citizen is a passenger.

Course Content

– Background & Legislation
– Maritime Security Policy
– Security Responsibilities
– Security Equipment
– Risks Identification, Vulnerability Recognition, and Response
– Crime Scene Actions – Security Administration

Approved by the Det Norske Veritas GL

May
16
Tue
CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting
May 16 @ 7:30 am – May 17 @ 4:00 pm

Introduction

Following the enactment of the Cruise Vessel Security and Safety Act of 2010 (“CVSSA”), the USCG, MarAd, USMMA, and the FBI began work, as directed under the act, developing the standards and curricula to allow for the certification of security personnel. Published in July of 2011, the “Model Course CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting” set the standards for security personnel training.

The CVSSA training requirements are applicable to passenger vessels that carry at least 250 passengers; have onboard sleeping facilities for each passenger; are on a voyage that embarks and disembarks passengers in the United States; and are not engaged on a coastwise voyage.

Since July 27, 2011, passenger vessels have been required to certify to the USCG that they have at least one crew member on board that is properly trained on prevention, detection, evidence preservation, and reporting requirements of criminal activities in the international maritime environment before entering a United States port on a voyage or voyage segment on which a United States citizen is a passenger.

Course Content

– Background & Legislation
– Maritime Security Policy
– Security Responsibilities
– Security Equipment
– Risks Identification, Vulnerability Recognition, and Response
– Crime Scene Actions – Security Administration

Approved by the Det Norske Veritas GL

May
17
Wed
CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting
May 17 @ 7:30 am – May 18 @ 4:00 pm

Introduction

Following the enactment of the Cruise Vessel Security and Safety Act of 2010 (“CVSSA”), the USCG, MarAd, USMMA, and the FBI began work, as directed under the act, developing the standards and curricula to allow for the certification of security personnel. Published in July of 2011, the “Model Course CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting” set the standards for security personnel training.

The CVSSA training requirements are applicable to passenger vessels that carry at least 250 passengers; have onboard sleeping facilities for each passenger; are on a voyage that embarks and disembarks passengers in the United States; and are not engaged on a coastwise voyage.

Since July 27, 2011, passenger vessels have been required to certify to the USCG that they have at least one crew member on board that is properly trained on prevention, detection, evidence preservation, and reporting requirements of criminal activities in the international maritime environment before entering a United States port on a voyage or voyage segment on which a United States citizen is a passenger.

Course Content

– Background & Legislation
– Maritime Security Policy
– Security Responsibilities
– Security Equipment
– Risks Identification, Vulnerability Recognition, and Response
– Crime Scene Actions – Security Administration

Approved by the Det Norske Veritas GL

Jun
16
Fri
CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting
Jun 16 @ 7:30 am – Jun 17 @ 4:00 pm

Introduction

Following the enactment of the Cruise Vessel Security and Safety Act of 2010 (“CVSSA”), the USCG, MarAd, USMMA, and the FBI began work, as directed under the act, developing the standards and curricula to allow for the certification of security personnel. Published in July of 2011, the “Model Course CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting” set the standards for security personnel training.

The CVSSA training requirements are applicable to passenger vessels that carry at least 250 passengers; have onboard sleeping facilities for each passenger; are on a voyage that embarks and disembarks passengers in the United States; and are not engaged on a coastwise voyage.

Since July 27, 2011, passenger vessels have been required to certify to the USCG that they have at least one crew member on board that is properly trained on prevention, detection, evidence preservation, and reporting requirements of criminal activities in the international maritime environment before entering a United States port on a voyage or voyage segment on which a United States citizen is a passenger.

Course Content

– Background & Legislation
– Maritime Security Policy
– Security Responsibilities
– Security Equipment
– Risks Identification, Vulnerability Recognition, and Response
– Crime Scene Actions – Security Administration

Approved by the Det Norske Veritas GL

Jun
17
Sat
CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting
Jun 17 @ 7:30 am – Jun 18 @ 4:00 pm

Introduction

Following the enactment of the Cruise Vessel Security and Safety Act of 2010 (“CVSSA”), the USCG, MarAd, USMMA, and the FBI began work, as directed under the act, developing the standards and curricula to allow for the certification of security personnel. Published in July of 2011, the “Model Course CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting” set the standards for security personnel training.

The CVSSA training requirements are applicable to passenger vessels that carry at least 250 passengers; have onboard sleeping facilities for each passenger; are on a voyage that embarks and disembarks passengers in the United States; and are not engaged on a coastwise voyage.

Since July 27, 2011, passenger vessels have been required to certify to the USCG that they have at least one crew member on board that is properly trained on prevention, detection, evidence preservation, and reporting requirements of criminal activities in the international maritime environment before entering a United States port on a voyage or voyage segment on which a United States citizen is a passenger.

Course Content

– Background & Legislation
– Maritime Security Policy
– Security Responsibilities
– Security Equipment
– Risks Identification, Vulnerability Recognition, and Response
– Crime Scene Actions – Security Administration

Approved by the Det Norske Veritas GL

Jul
16
Sun
CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting
Jul 16 @ 7:30 am – Jul 17 @ 4:00 pm

Introduction

Following the enactment of the Cruise Vessel Security and Safety Act of 2010 (“CVSSA”), the USCG, MarAd, USMMA, and the FBI began work, as directed under the act, developing the standards and curricula to allow for the certification of security personnel. Published in July of 2011, the “Model Course CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting” set the standards for security personnel training.

The CVSSA training requirements are applicable to passenger vessels that carry at least 250 passengers; have onboard sleeping facilities for each passenger; are on a voyage that embarks and disembarks passengers in the United States; and are not engaged on a coastwise voyage.

Since July 27, 2011, passenger vessels have been required to certify to the USCG that they have at least one crew member on board that is properly trained on prevention, detection, evidence preservation, and reporting requirements of criminal activities in the international maritime environment before entering a United States port on a voyage or voyage segment on which a United States citizen is a passenger.

Course Content

– Background & Legislation
– Maritime Security Policy
– Security Responsibilities
– Security Equipment
– Risks Identification, Vulnerability Recognition, and Response
– Crime Scene Actions – Security Administration

Approved by the Det Norske Veritas GL

Jul
17
Mon
CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting
Jul 17 @ 7:30 am – Jul 18 @ 4:00 pm

Introduction

Following the enactment of the Cruise Vessel Security and Safety Act of 2010 (“CVSSA”), the USCG, MarAd, USMMA, and the FBI began work, as directed under the act, developing the standards and curricula to allow for the certification of security personnel. Published in July of 2011, the “Model Course CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting” set the standards for security personnel training.

The CVSSA training requirements are applicable to passenger vessels that carry at least 250 passengers; have onboard sleeping facilities for each passenger; are on a voyage that embarks and disembarks passengers in the United States; and are not engaged on a coastwise voyage.

Since July 27, 2011, passenger vessels have been required to certify to the USCG that they have at least one crew member on board that is properly trained on prevention, detection, evidence preservation, and reporting requirements of criminal activities in the international maritime environment before entering a United States port on a voyage or voyage segment on which a United States citizen is a passenger.

Course Content

– Background & Legislation
– Maritime Security Policy
– Security Responsibilities
– Security Equipment
– Risks Identification, Vulnerability Recognition, and Response
– Crime Scene Actions – Security Administration

Approved by the Det Norske Veritas GL

Aug
16
Wed
CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting
Aug 16 @ 7:30 am – Aug 17 @ 4:00 pm

Introduction

Following the enactment of the Cruise Vessel Security and Safety Act of 2010 (“CVSSA”), the USCG, MarAd, USMMA, and the FBI began work, as directed under the act, developing the standards and curricula to allow for the certification of security personnel. Published in July of 2011, the “Model Course CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting” set the standards for security personnel training.

The CVSSA training requirements are applicable to passenger vessels that carry at least 250 passengers; have onboard sleeping facilities for each passenger; are on a voyage that embarks and disembarks passengers in the United States; and are not engaged on a coastwise voyage.

Since July 27, 2011, passenger vessels have been required to certify to the USCG that they have at least one crew member on board that is properly trained on prevention, detection, evidence preservation, and reporting requirements of criminal activities in the international maritime environment before entering a United States port on a voyage or voyage segment on which a United States citizen is a passenger.

Course Content

– Background & Legislation
– Maritime Security Policy
– Security Responsibilities
– Security Equipment
– Risks Identification, Vulnerability Recognition, and Response
– Crime Scene Actions – Security Administration

Approved by the Det Norske Veritas GL

Aug
17
Thu
CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting
Aug 17 @ 7:30 am – Aug 18 @ 4:00 pm

Introduction

Following the enactment of the Cruise Vessel Security and Safety Act of 2010 (“CVSSA”), the USCG, MarAd, USMMA, and the FBI began work, as directed under the act, developing the standards and curricula to allow for the certification of security personnel. Published in July of 2011, the “Model Course CVSSA 11-01 Crime Prevention, Detection, Evidence Preservation and Reporting” set the standards for security personnel training.

The CVSSA training requirements are applicable to passenger vessels that carry at least 250 passengers; have onboard sleeping facilities for each passenger; are on a voyage that embarks and disembarks passengers in the United States; and are not engaged on a coastwise voyage.

Since July 27, 2011, passenger vessels have been required to certify to the USCG that they have at least one crew member on board that is properly trained on prevention, detection, evidence preservation, and reporting requirements of criminal activities in the international maritime environment before entering a United States port on a voyage or voyage segment on which a United States citizen is a passenger.

Course Content

– Background & Legislation
– Maritime Security Policy
– Security Responsibilities
– Security Equipment
– Risks Identification, Vulnerability Recognition, and Response
– Crime Scene Actions – Security Administration

Approved by the Det Norske Veritas GL

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