Maritime Security

 

Maritime Security Inspectors

Item Code 10868

The Maritime Transportation Security Act of 2002 (MTSA), the new security amendments to the International Convention for the Safety of Life at Sea 1974 (SOLAS), and its complementary International Ship and Port Facility Code (ISPS) strengthen and add additional protective layers of defense to our nation’s port security.

The MTSA is designed to protect the nation’s ports and waterways from a terrorist attack. It is landmark legislation that requires area maritime security committees and the development and implementation of security plans for facilities and vessels that may be involved in a transportation security incident. The ISPS Code is the first multilateral ship and port security standard ever created and requires all nations to develop port and ship security plans. The ISPS Code and MTSA require ports and vessels to control access, monitor activity, and screen personnel, baggage, cargo and vehicles.

These security regulations are found in 33 Code of Federal Regulations:

Part 101 – Maritime Security: General
Part 103 – Maritime Security: Area Maritime Security
Part 104 – Maritime Security: Vessels
Part 105 – Maritime Security: Facilities
Part 106 – Maritime Security: Outer Continental Shelf Facilities

This video discussess 33 CFR Part 104: Maritime Security for Vessels and is intended as a training aid for Coast Guard Maritime Security Inspectors conducting compliance examinations of both foreign and domestic vessels in U.S. ports and around the world.

(Length: 25:36)

The Maritime Transportation Security Act of 2002 (MTSA), the new security amendments to the International Convention for the Safety of Life at Sea 1974 (SOLAS), and its complementary International Ship and Port Facility Code (ISPS) strengthen and add additional protective layers of defense to our nation’s port security.

The MTSA is designed to protect the nation’s ports and waterways from a terrorist attack. It is landmark legislation that requires area maritime security committees and the development and implementation of security plans for facilities and vessels that may be involved in a transportation security incident. The ISPS Code is the first multilateral ship and port security standard ever created and requires all nations to develop port and ship security plans. The ISPS Code and MTSA require ports and vessels to control access, monitor activity, and screen personnel, baggage, cargo and vehicles.

These security regulations are found in 33 Code of Federal Regulations:

Part 101 – Maritime Security: General
Part 103 – Maritime Security: Area Maritime Security
Part 104 – Maritime Security: Vessels
Part 105 – Maritime Security: Facilities
Part 106 – Maritime Security: Outer Continental Shelf Facilities

This video discussess 33 CFR Part 104: Maritime Security for Vessels and is intended as a training aid for Coast Guard Maritime Security Inspectors conducting compliance examinations of both foreign and domestic vessels in U.S. ports and around the world.

(Length: 25:36). DVD-Video

There are no sample clips for this title.


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John Sabella & Associates, Inc.
John Sabella & Associates, Inc. &bull 190 W. Uncas Road, Port Townsend, WA 98368 &bull USA
Phone: 360-379-1668 &bull Fax: 360-379-5148 &bull info@johnsabella.com