Register for School Safety workshops at Connect20
April 30, 2019
Addressing the Crisis on Campus for Students with Disabilities (8:30 am - 11:30 pm)
Session Number: 58255
Participant fee: School Safety Co-op $25; Non School Safety Co-op $50
In times of crisis, the focus is on safety for all students, staff, and persons involved. When a threatening situation occurs, or when procedures must be followed to ensure safety, persons with special needs may be at even higher risk of injury or be less likely to receive needed care. In this presentation, participants will examine existing care protocols for students with special needs and consider plans and strategies for ensuring safety and stability for them in a crisis situation. Considerations will also be explored for students with social-emotional needs as they recover from a crisis incident on a campus or the loss of a fellow student in an off-campus fatality situation. Regardless of the crisis, certain aspects of awareness, preparation, and training can help ensure safety for all students on your campus.
Texas School Safety Center
Dangers of Drinking and Driving
Preventing Drug Abuse Among Children and Adolescents: National Institute on Drug Abuse
National Inhalant Prevention Coalition
Texas Gang Investigators Association
Texas Suicide Prevention
ESC-20 School Safety Resources
Texas Department Emergency Management
Texas Emergency Management Liaisons by District
FEMA's Independent Study Course
Suggested FEMA online courses for administrators:
IS-100 ICS for School Districts (2 hours)
IS-200 ICS for Single Resources and Initial Action Incidents (3 hours)
IS-362 Multi Hazard Planning for Schools (3 hours)
IS-700 National Incident Management System (3.5 hours)
IS-800 National Response Framework (3 hours)
FBI graphic: Active Shooter Incidents and Mass Killings in Schools 2000-2017
Making Prevention a Reality: Identifying, Assessing, and Managing the Threat of Targeted Attacks
The FBI’s Behavioral Threat Assessment Center (BTAC), hosted a symposium in July 2015 at the University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia. The purpose of the symposium was to work with experts in targeted violence and threat assessment and review the active shooter problem from a law enforcement and behavioral perspective, and examine promising strategies for preventing these attacks. This monograph is the culmination of those efforts, outlining consensus views and offering BTAC experiences with recommended practices in a field that is evolving. It is hoped this monograph will serve as a useful and practical guide for understanding and implementing threat assessment and management at all levels.
THREAT ASSESSMENT IN SCHOOLS: A GUIDE TO MANAGING THREATENING SITUATIONS AND TO CREATING SAFE SCHOOL CLIMATES
This document offers a process for identifying, assessing, and managing students who may pose a threat of targeted violence in schools. This process–known as threat assessment. This Guide represents a modification of the Secret Service threat assessment process, based upon findings from the Safe School Initiative. It is intended for use by school personnel, law enforcement officials, and others with protective responsibilities in our nation’s schools. This Guide includes suggestions for developing a threat assessment team within a school or school district, steps to take when a threat or other information of concern comes to light, consideration about when to involve law enforcement personnel, issues of information sharing, and ideas for creating safe school climates.
Enhancing School Safety Using a Threat Assessment Model
This guide provides actionable steps that schools can take to develop a comprehensive violence prevention plan and create protocols for conducting threat assessment on their campuses.
A STUDY OF THE PRE-ATTACK BEHAVIORS OF ACTIVE SHOOTERS IN THE UNITED STATES
In 2014, the FBI published a report titled A Study of Active Shooter Incidents in the United States Between 2000 and 2013. In this first report, the FBI focused on the circumstances of the active shooting events (e.g., location, duration, and resolution) but did not attempt to identify the motive driving the offender. The present study is the natural second phase of that initiative, moving from an examination of the parameters of the shooting events to assessing the pre-attack behaviors of the shooters themselves. This second phase, then, turns from the vitally important inquiry of “what happened during and after the shooting” to the pressing questions of “how do the active shooters behave before the attack?” and, if it can be determined, “why did they attack?” The FBI’s objective here was to examine specific behaviors that may precede an attack and which might be useful in identifying, assessing, and managing those who may be on a pathway to deadly violence.
Texas School Safety Center Standard Response Protocol
This video provides a step-by-step process for implementing the Standard Response Protocol developed by the I Love You Guys Foundation. The video and other tools for utilizing the Texas Edition, Standard Response Protocol and Standard Reunification Method can be found on the Tools section of the Texas School Safety Center website. https://txssc.txstate.edu/tools/
Security Do’s and Dont’s; A Q&A on School Safety Legal Considerations
Keeping Our Schools Safe
School Marshals and Other School District Personnel carrying Firearms
Common Core Disclaimer
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