CPTED and Traditional Security Countermeasures: 150 Things You Should Know, 1st Edition (e-Book) book cover

CPTED and Traditional Security Countermeasures

150 Things You Should Know, 1st Edition

By Lawrence Fennelly, Marianna Perry

CRC Press

432 pages | 25 B/W Illus.

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Description

CTPED and Traditional Security Countermeasures: 150 Things You Should Know is a handy reference for both seasoned professionals and those just starting out in security and law enforcement.  Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design (CPTED) is a foundational concept to physical security and can be incorporated widely in security policies, plans, and procedures.  It has proven effective over the many years insofar as building and campus design, security architecture, and creating an overall security culture in any workplace.

The authors have collected a broad array of topics together, garnered through their many years of real-world experience in the field. Security solutions that address a wide range of physical security challenges are presented in an easy to follow format. Security practitioners and law enforcement professionals alike will find practical tips to understand and manage their security program, including access control, target hardening, command and control, physical security protections, and visitor management, among a myriad of other topics. This will be a must-have reference for professionals looking for real-world recommendations for physical security solutions.

Table of Contents

  1. Who is Jane Jacobs?
  2. Defensible Space Theory and CPTED
  3. Natural Surveillance
  4. Natural Access Control
  5. Target Hardening
  6. Territorial Reinforcement
  7. Maintenance and Image
  8. Geographical Juxtaposition (Newman, 1972)
  9. Defensible Space: The Concept
  10. First Generation CPTED
  11. First Generation CPTED Breakdown
  12. Second Generation CPTED – Part 1
  13. Second Generation CPTED – Part 2
  14. Third Generation CPTED
  15. Designing Security, Designing Out Crime and Working with Architects
  16. The Four Basic Layers of Physical Security
  17. CPTED Strategies for Parking Lots and Parking Garages
  18. The Grove Parking Garage – A Los Angeles Example
  19. CPTED in Tacoma, Washington
  20. CPTED Elements
  21. Controlling Physical Deterioration and Disorder
  22. Digital Intelligence
  23. Digital Signage
  24. Addressing Crime and Other Problems Using the SARA Process and CPTED Strategies
  25. Using CPTED for Problem-Solving at a Building or Facility
  26. Crime and the Fear of Crime are Endemic Concerns in Contemporary Urbanized Societies
  27. Neighborhood Watch
  28. Managing Risk: CPTED Strategies for Multi-Family Structures
  29. Managing Risk: CPTED Strategies for Neighborhoods
  30. Managing Risk: CPTED Strategies for Office Buildings and Other Commercial Properties
  31. Environmental Design to Positively Affect Behavior
  32. Managing Risk: CPTED Strategies for Site Design of Schools
  33. Modern Environmental Design
  34. Five Things about Design
  35. Vandalism and Graffiti
  36. CPTED Security Solutions: 10 Things You Need to Know
  37. Residential NFPA Safety Tips as Part of the Knowledge Required to Conduct a Residential CPTED Assessment
  38. Partnerships to Reduce Crime
  39. Developing a Culture of Security with CPTED
  40. Definition of CPTED and Lighting Terminology
  41. The Psychological Properties of Colors
  42. Colors and Lighting for Parking Garages
  43. Street Lighting
  44. "Hot Spots"
  45. Managing Risk: CPTED Strategies for Single-Family Homes
  46. Managing Risk: CPTED Strategies for Industrial Sites
  47. Crime Prevention
  48. CPTED Landscape Security Recommendations
  49. Design Out Crime
  50. Block Watch in Canada – CPTED
  51. Designing Out Crime in the UK – Why Design Out Crime?
  52. CPTED in Canada
  53. Crime Prevention Ottawa Study and Recommendations for CPTED in Ottawa – January 19, 2009
  54. CPTED – Calgary Police Services
  55. CPTED: a.k.a. Design Against Crime
  56. The Role of Police in Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design
  57. Milan: Crime Prevention through Urban Design
  58. The Community Policing Consortium Project: Partnerships Involving Community Policing and CPTED
  59. CPTED vs. Traditional Security – Security Surveillance Systems (CCTV) and the Theory of Deterrence
  60. CPTED vs. Traditional Security: 15 Shopping Safety Tips
  61. After CPTED and COPS: Situational Crime Prevention & Situational CPTED
  62. Deterrents: Physical Barriers
  63. CPTED Assessments for K-12 Schools
  64. Part 1 – CPTED and the Homeless: The Problem of Homeless Encampments
  65. Part 2 – CPTED and the Homeless: The Response to Homeless Encampments
  66. Violent Behavior and Music: Is There a Relationship?
  67. CPTED in Australia
  68. CPTED in Denmark
  69. Predictable Routes: Brisbane, Australia
  70. New South Wales, Australia: CPTED Recommendations
  71. CPTED Best Practices: Policy Objectives
  72. International CPTED Association (ICA) Conference: Calgary, Canada
  73. CPTED: Designing out Crime (DOC) and Secured by Design (SBD) – United Kingdom
  74. Through-Roads and Cul-de-Sacs: United Kingdom
  75. Seating Next to a Footpath: United Kingdom
  76. CPTED Tactics and Strategies: United Kingdom
  77. CPTED Management Strategies: France and Italy
  78. Natural Access Control Using "Hostile" Vegetation
  79. Access and Pedestrian Walkways: Malaysia
  80. Bicycle Paths: Australia
  81. Bus Stops, Trains, and Taxi Stands
  82. The Role of Planning and Design Professionals: South Africa and Nigeria
  83. CPTED and Defensible Space: Ottawa
  84. CPTED Foundation and Fundamentals: "Risk, Risk Analysis & Assessments, and the Basis for Proper Planning"
  85. CPTED Tips to Enhance Security: Calgary Police Service, Crime Prevention Unit, Canada
  86. Situational Crime Prevention Theory and CPTED
  87. Situational Crime Displacement
  88. First, Second & Third Generation CPTED
  89. Partnerships: Key to CPTED and Community Policing
  90. Using Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design in Problem Solving
  91. Access and Wayfinding for Physically and Mentally Challenged Individuals
  92. Facilities Managers: How Secure is Your Security Operation?
  93. What is Meant by "Urban Safety"?
  94. Recommendations for Urban Decay a Case Study at the XYZ - COURTS
  95. Security for Commercial Properties: Deterring Crime Through Design
  96. Environment-Friendly Exterior Lighting
  97. The Seven Qualities for Well-designed, Safe Places
  98. Parks, Reserves and Waterways
  99. CPTED Strategies
  100. "Broken Windows Theory" and CPTED
  101. Top 10 CPTED Research and Best Practice Resources on the Web
  102. The "International Dark-Sky Association" and CPTED
  103. Workplace Violence (WPV) Mitigation: Emphasizing Hospitals and CPTED
  104. Security Solution Hierarchy
  105. Conducting a Physical Security Assessment
  106. Designing Security, Designing Out Crime and Working with Architects
  107. Tips on Crime Prevention Design Techniques for Businesses
  108. Problem-Oriented Policing
  109. Community Policing
  110. Reactive Policing vs. Proactive Policing
  111. A Working Knowledge of Advanced CPTED Principles
  112. The Premise of Third Generation CPTED
  113. Description of Second Generation CPTED
  114. Community Culture
  115. Emerging Trends in Security in 2018 and Beyond
  116. Youth Violence: Using Environmental Design to Prevent School Violence
  117. CPTED and Private Country Clubs
  118. CPTED Principles for Shopping Mall Design
  119. Translating CPTED Principles into Action
  120. Improved Street Lighting
  121. Measuring and Evaluation of CPTED
  122. CPTED Success: A Blend of Factors
  123. Premises Liability and CPTED
  124. Security Design for Schools
  125. Examples of CPTED Success
  126. CPTED Design and Planning Process
  127. CPTED Construction Documentation
  128. Two Important CPTED Concepts
  129. Effectiveness and Criticism of CPTED
  130. Four Obstacles to Adopting CPTED
  131. Perceptions and Feelings of Safety
  132. Suspicious Behavior
  133. Crime and Effective Community Crime Prevention Strategies
  134. Displacement of Crime and Diffusion of Crime
  135. Crime Prevention: Watching Out, Helping Out
  136. CPTED Strategies - Prince William County, Virginia (U.S.)
  137. Street Safety
  138. Safety While Using an Automatic Teller Machine (ATM)
  139. Space Management and Design
  140. Crime Prevention through Environmental Design (CPTED)
  141. The 10 Principles of Crime Prevention
  142. Security Lighting
  143. Design Out Crime from the Start
  144. Creating a Plan to Improve Environmental Conditions
  145. Crime Opportunity Theory and CPTED
  146. Social Disorganization Theory and CPTED
  147. Calming the Traffic
  148. Risk Reduction for the University Campus Community
  149. CPTED Concepts from a Fire Department Perspective
  150. Space Management and Design

Conclusion

About the Authors

Lawrence J. Fennelly is an internationally recognized authority on crime prevention, security planning and analysis, and on the study of how environmental factors (CPTED), physical hardware, alarms, lighting, site design, management practices, litigation consultants, security policies and procedures, and guard management contribute to criminal victimization.

Mr. Fennelly was previously employed with Apollo Security, Computershare, Inc., as well as a sergeant at Harvard College, employed by the Harvard University Police Department in Cambridge, Massachusetts. He was trained as a crime prevention specialist and served in this capacity for over 21 years at Harvard. He was also the department’s training officer and assistant court officer. As part of his role as an officer at Harvard, Larry also was a deputy sheriff in both Suffolk and Middlesex counties (Massachusetts).

Mr. Fennelly is a frequent speaker and lecturer on CPTED, physical security, school crime, and other issues. He serves as an expert witness who works closely with attorneys in defense as well as plaintiff cases, assisting in case preparation, offering knowledgeable questions to ask the opposing side, etc. He has also done a considerable amount of consultant work throughout the United States. His experience ranges from identifying vulnerabilities to conducting security and lighting surveys, working with architects to design and implement security, and developing long range guard training programs and risk assessments of various facilities.

He is also a prolific author. His titles include such well-known security books as "Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design," "Effective Physical Security," and "Handbook of Loss Prevention and Crime Prevention."

Marianna A. Perry is a Certified Protection Professional (CPP) through ASIS International and has 35+ years of progressive experience in law enforcement, physical security, safety and loss control. Marianna received her B.A. Degree from Bellarmine University and her Master’s Degree from Eastern Kentucky University. She is a safety and security consultant and is a frequent presenter at the annual ASIS International Seminar. She is also adjunct faculty at Sullivan University in the Department of Justice and Public Safety Administration. Marianna is a former trooper and detective with the Kentucky State Police and was previously the Director of the National Crime Prevention Institute (NCPI) at the University of Louisville. She is a member of the ASIS International School Safety and Security Council as well as the Women in Security Council. Her recent books (with Larry Fennelly) are titled, The Handbook for School Safety and Security & Security for Colleges and Universities.

Subject Categories

BISAC Subject Codes/Headings:
COM053000
COMPUTERS / Security / General
LAW026000
LAW / Criminal Law / General
LAW041000
LAW / Forensic Science
POL012000
POLITICAL SCIENCE / Political Freedom & Security / International Security