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Posts Tagged ‘Homeland Security’

U.S. NIGHTCLUBS ARE DEATH TRAPS: 5 Dirty Secrets Nightclubs Don’t Want You To Know

Nightclub Dangers

 

I am qualified to say this; U.S. nightclubs are unsafe.

 

For the past 15 years my SERAPH team and I have provided Risk Management development and Security Management training for the top Nightclub / Live venue companies in the country.

 

Live Nation – House of Blues Corporation, Gaylord Texan Hotel and Convention Center, SBE Entertainment Group and Lucky Strike Entertainment to name a few.

 

The killings in Orlando at the Pulse nightclub are a disgrace. Not because of the failure to identify Omar Mateen as a threat by federal officials and his employer, but because of the gross negligence of the security personnel at the club.

ATTORNEY Free Webinar: THE PULSE NIGHTCLUB FAILURE: High Liability Problems in the Safe Management of Nightclubs & Bars

The TASA Group will present a free webinar on July 20th [2-3 p.m. ET] for Attorneys, Nightclub owners and Nightclub managers entitled:

 

THE PULSE NIGHTCLUB FAILURE: High Liability Problems in the Safe Management of Nightclubs & Bars

 

What really happened at the Pulse nightclub was a failed of management and security. The webinar will cover 5 key issues related to safety and security problems:

 

  1. Understanding General Management Practice and Security As It Relates To Accidents
  2. The “Bouncer” Issue
  3. What You Don’t Know About “Crowd Control”
  4. The “Door”

Negative Behavior Youth Movements in the United States and their Effect on Domestic Terrorism

The Genesis of Extremism and Youth Movements

by Dale Yeager

Negative behavior youth movements come in various forms; Goths, Juggalos and the most recognizable, Straight Edge. They are not well known by the general public but their increasing involvement in violent crimes and domestic terrorism is a growing concern for law enforcement and Homeland Security. These groups vary in objective but all of them share a common anti-establishment mentality.

The most serious concern that many professionals have about these groups is that they routinely attract members who come from difficult lives filled with trauma, parental neglect and, in many cases, serious mental disorders. This combination makes them easily manipulated by the leadership of radical organizations who have for the past several decades used these groups as recruiting centers. In order to understand the ideals of negative behavior youth movements, we must examine the political and philosophical ideologies of the 18th and 19th centuries.