1 Michigan State Police Emergency Management & Homeland Security Infrastructure Analysis & Response Section Sgt. Bruce E. Payne
2 Presidential Directive On December 17, 2003, President Bush issued Homeland Security Presidential Directive 7 (HSPD-7) which establishes a National policy for Federal departments and agencies to identify and prioritize United States critical infrastructure and key resources and to protect them from terrorist attacks.
3 National Infrastructure Protection Plan As a result of Homeland Security Presidential Directive 7 (HSPD-7) 18 sectors were identified at the National level for the National Infrastructure Protection Plan (NIPP).
4 Agriculture & Food Sector Prevent the contamination of the food supply that would pose a serious threat to public health, safety and welfare.
5 Banking & Finance The banking and Finance Sector accounts for more then eight percent of the U.S. annual gross domestic product and is the backbone for the world economy.
6 Chemical Sector The Chemical Sector is comprised of several hundred thousand facilities in the United State that can be characterized in three main functional areas: Manufacturing plants, transport systems, and distribution systems.
7 Commercial Facilities This sector includes a wide range of businesses, commercial, residential, and recreational facilities where large numbers of people congregate. This sector operates on the principle of open public access. Primarily exists of soft targets
8 Communications The Communications Sector is characterized as a diverse, open, highly competitive, and interconnected industry, which includes technologies and services such as wire line, wireless, satellite, cable, broadcast, Internet, and other key information systems.
9 Critical Manufacturing The Critical Manufacturing Sector is crucial to the economic prosperity and continuity of the United States. U.S. manufacturers design, produce, and distribute products that provide more than one of every eight dollars of the U.S. gross domestic product and employ more than 10 percent of the nation's workforce.
10 Dams Sector The Dams Sector is a vital component of the Nation s critical infrastructure and key resources. These assets enable water management and supply, hydroelectric power generation, navigable waterways, irrigation, flood damage control, storm surge protection, recreation, wildlife habitat sustainability, and environmental stability.
11 Defense Industrial Base The Defense Industrial Base includes hundreds of thousands of worldwide industrial facilities with varying capabilities to perform research and development, design, produce, deliver, and maintain military weapons systems.
12 Emergency Services The Emergency Services Sector is a system of preparedness, response, and recovery elements that forms the Nation s first line of defense for preventing and mitigating the risk from terrorist attacks and manmade and natural disasters.
13 Energy Sector The Energy Sector consists of thousands of electricity, oil, and natural gas assets that are geographically dispersed and connected by systems and networks.
14 Government Facilities The Government Facilities Sector includes facilities owned or leased by all levels of government for the purpose of conducting official government business. This sector is to establish a preparedness posture that ensures the safety and security of government facilities so that essential government functions and services are preserved without disruption.
15 Information Technology The Information Technology Sector enables more than $3 trillion worth of economic activity to pass through secure Federal financial networks on a daily basis. Critical Infrastructure and key resource sectors rely on the Information Technology for products and services, including the reliable operations of network and systems and the movement and storage of critical data.
16 National Monuments & Icons The National Monuments and Icons Sector is committed to ensuring that the symbols of our Nation remain protected and intact for future generations. In the course of protecting our landmarks, the sector will ensure that staff and visitors are protected for harm.
17 Nuclear Sector The Nuclear Sector provides power to millions of homes and businesses across the country. 3 Nuclear Power Plants in Michigan D.C. Cook Nuclear Plant Fermi Power Plant Palisades Power Plant
18 Postal and Shipping The Postal and Shipping Sector contains multi-layered networks of collection, transportation, and distribution assets. This sector s continuity of business plans envisions a resilient infrastructure in which threats can be quickly detected, consequences localized, and operational disruptions minimized.
19 Public Health & Healthcare Ensuring a resilient healthcare system capable of withstanding disruption and poised to provide emergency services for the Nation s safety and security.
20 Transportation Systems The Transportation Systems Sector includes all modes of transportation that move millions of passengers and goods in a vast interdependent network.
21 Water Sector The United States has one of the safest water systems in the world. Since water is essential for life and the operation of many other sectors, the Water Sector has developed multi-layered physical, cyber, and human security protective programs.
22 Education Sector Michigan was the first state to identify education as a critical infrastructure. With the addition of education, Michigan has a total of 19 sectors.
23 Sector-Specific Plans Contained within the NIPP each sector has a supporting Sector-Specific Plans (SSPs) that provides a coordinated approach that will be used to establish national priorities, goals, and requirements for critical infrastructure and key resources (CI/KR) protection. Contained within each (SSPs) is the overview, vision, goals, priorities, challenges, and interdependencies for the 18 Nationally recognized sectors. The (SSP) for the Education Sector will be contained with the (MIPP).
24 MIPP (Michigan Infrastructure Protection Plan) The MIPP presents a road map for the implementation of Michigan s Critical Infrastructure and Key Resources (CIKR) program. The plan is comprised of the following sections: Organizational Roles and Responsibilities will detail the State of Michigan s Homeland Security roles and responsibilities of state agencies, committees, and other organizations created for CIKR protection. Critical Infrastructure Protection Laws and Regulations will detail laws and regulations currently in place for protecting Michigan s Infrastructure as well as critical infrastructure information. Critical Infrastructure Protection Capabilities and Assets will detail assets available and utilized by the states homeland security for protecting infrastructure. Critical Infrastructure Protection Accomplishments will provide key activities accomplishments which achieve previously set goals and plans to provide additional critical infrastructure protection. Critical Infrastructure Protection Goals and Plans will outline future goals and plans the State of Michigan desires to accomplish for enhanced infrastructure protection.
25 Infrastructure Analysis & Response Section Primary & Secondary Agents for all sectors ACAMS monitoring for CI/KR for Michigan Site Assessment Visits (SAV) for CI/KR Sites Protected Critical Infrastructure Information (PCII) Development of the MIPP Assist with the development of Safety Plans Assist with drills and training employees/ students Response/Assist Team- provide AAR Facilitate (DHS) Special Events data call. Facilitate (DHS) Tier 1 and Tier 2 data call for critical infrastructure. MICC (Michigan Infrastructure Coordinating Committee) - Member identification, roles, alliance and coordination to create a network between the private and public sectors.
26 ACAMS Automated Critical Asset Management System (ACAMS) is a secure, Web-based information services portal used to support infrastructure protection efforts at the state and local level. It provides access to a comprehensive set of tools and resources to develop and implement CIP (Critical Infrastructure Protection) programs. While ACAMS focuses on pre-incident prevention and protection it also assists in post-incident response. ACAMS leverages the close relationship between local law enforcement, first responders and asset owner/operators. CIKR owners/operators are a key partner in planning and use of ACAMS and its success depends on Public/Private Partnerships. State and local personnel interact daily with CIKR (Critical Infrastructure Key Resources) owners and operators to maintain detailed, accurate infrastructure data.
27 Benefits of ACAMS ACAMS provides a set of tools and resources to help law enforcement, public safety and emergency response personnel by: Collecting and using CIKR asset data Assess CIKR asset vulnerabilities Develop all-hazards incident response and recovery plans Enables First responders to know the assets response plans Provides for the input of assets floor plans/diagrams/images Takes the guess work out of responding to an incident Build public-private partnerships Saves lives
28 ACAMS USERS State and local emergency responders Infrastructure protection planners Homeland security officials Public safety (police & fire) Emergency managers
29 Protected Critical Infrastructure Information (PCII) Enables members of the private sector to voluntarily submit sensitive information regarding the nation s critical infrastructure to the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) with the assurance that the information, if it satisfies the requirements of the CII Act, will be protected from public disclosure. Protected Critical Infrastructure Information (PCII) and is not subjected to being accessed through the Freedom of Information Act, state and local disclosure laws and use in civil court. PCII protected information received via ACAMS is only disseminated to first responders in the time of need and is not to be disseminated to any unauthorized individual
30 SAV Team The Critical Asset Assessment Team (CAAT) initiative, housed within the Michigan State Police, Emergency Management and Homeland Security Division, Infrastructure Analysis and Response Section, assists the owner/operator of Critical Infrastructure/Key Resources in Michigan in identifying site vulnerabilities and understanding and developing mitigation strategies. The assessment tool utilized by the CAAT teams was developed by DHS and is known as the SAV (Site Assistance Visit). The SAV process brings together owners and operators with other security partners in developing joint mitigation strategies and facilitates the sharing of information. The SAV process is flexible and applicable across all 18 identified CI/KR sectors.
31 SAV Definition The SAV is designed to facilitate vulnerability identification and mitigation discussions between the CAAT members and the site owner/operator. The SAV is an information gathering visit. The visit is nonregulatory and is not an inspection and there is no pass-fail grade given. At the end of the SAV, an out briefing will be conducted and a completed report will be given to the asset owner. All hazards approach assessment The asset population into ACAMS can also be a part of the SAV visit.
32 SAV Purpose Develop an awareness of a site s physical vulnerability to terrorist attack and systems connectivity, interdependency and weaknesses. Create a site-specific report from visit observations, expert inputs and background data; Confidential information is used to enhance the security Information is protected under the Protected Critical Infrastructure Information (PCII) program.
33 MICC The Michigan Infrastructure Coordinating Committee (MICC) was formed in March 2008 under the guidance of the Michigan State Police, Emergency Management and Homeland Security Division Infrastructure Analysis and Response Section (IARS) after the need for private/public partnership was identified. The MICC is chaired by the IARS Commander and is co-chaired by a private sector member. The MICC was created to bring together members of public and private industry to address preparedness issues related to protecting critical infrastructures and key resources.
34 MICC Purpose MICC is to support the goals and objectives of the (NIPP) and the (MIPP) to strengthen the partnership between the public and private sector. Areas of concern include: Alert Notification Threat Response Prioritization Efforts Special Events Planning Information Sharing Mechanisms NIPP Implementation & Compliance Threat & Vulnerability Assessments of CIKR Department of Homeland Security Annual Data Call for prioritizing Critical Infrastructure sites within the State of Michigan
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36 Prior Training 7 Signs of Terrorism DVD available Hand out Train with you employees
38 Contact information: Sgt. Bruce Payne Michigan State Police Emergency Management & Homeland Security (517) (Office) (517) (Mobile)
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