Safe & Drug Free Schools and Community Plan. And. Campus Security

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1 Safe & Drug Free Schools and Community Plan And Campus Security SAF429 Page 1 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

2 SAFE & DRUG FREE SCHOOLS and COMMUNITY The Joint Operating Committee recognizes the misuse of drugs is a serious problem with legal, physical, and social implications for the whole school community. As such, the Joint Operating Committee is very much concerned about the problems that may be caused by drug use of its employees and students, especially as the use relates to the safety, efficiency, and productivity of all staff and students. To implement its commitment to provide a drug-free environment for its students, faculty, and staff; the Mercer County Career Center has established the following plan. Mercer County Career Center prohibits the unlawful manufacture, distribution, dispensation, possession, and use of a controlled substance on school property, including satellite facilities, or as part of any school activity. Faculty, staff, and students of the school must also comply with the laws of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania on the possession and consumption of alcohol. See Mercer County Career Center Policies (222; 226; 227; 351; 451; 551.) Violation of this policy will result in disciplinary action within thirty (30) days. The school shall take appropriate personnel action against such an employee, up to and including termination and referral for prosecution. This may require the employee to participate satisfactorily in drug abuse assistance or a rehabilitation program approved for such purposes by federal, state, or local health, law enforcement, or other appropriate agency. Any school employee paid from federally funded grants or contracts, or any student participating in any federally funded or Guaranteed Student Loan Program, must notify the school no later than five (5) days after criminal drug statute conviction or a violation occurring at the school, including satellite facilities, or while engaged in school activities. Under its drug-free awareness program, the school will distribute literature informing employees and students of the danger of drug abuse and provide information on available drug counseling, rehabilitation, and assistance programs, and penalties that may be imposed for violation of this policy. All school employees and students will be given a copy of the Drug-Free Workplace / Drug-Free Schools Policy at the beginning of their employment or program period and annually at the beginning of the operational year, July 1. The Safe and Drug Free Schools and Workplaces plan(s) will be reviewed with all employees annually at the beginning of each school year. A biennial review of Mercer County Career Center s Safe & Drug Free Schools and Communities Plan will be conducted to determine the plan s effectiveness and to ensure that the sanctions against those who violate the policy are consistently enforced. The Secretary of Education and members of the general public will be provided with a copy of this policy upon request. SAF429 Page 2 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

3 DRUG-FREE WORKPLACE The Drug-Free Workplace Act of 1988 requires federal grant recipients and certain federal contractors to take action aimed at establishing and maintaining drug-free workplaces. The legislation covers any federal contractor, other than an individual, that enters into a contract with any federal agency for the procurement of property or services of a value of $100,000 or more; all federal grantees, regardless of the value of the grant; and all individual federal contractors, regardless of the value of the contract. As a federal contractor, Mercer County Career Center and its employees who are paid from federally funded grants or contracts are subject to the provisions of this Act. The Act requires persons and entities covered there under, other than individuals, to certify to the agency with whom they have contracts, or from whom they have received a grant, that they will establish and maintain a drug-free workplace. MCCC promotes a drug-free workplace by promulgating the following policies and procedures: 1. Employees are notified that the unlawful manufacture, distribution, dispensation, possession, or use of a controlled substance is prohibited in the workplace and specifying actions that will be taken against employees for violations of such prohibition. 2. Establishing a drug-free awareness program to inform employees about: 1. The dangers of drug abuse in the workplace; 2. The employer s policy of maintaining a drug-free workplace; 3. Any available drug counseling, rehabilitation, and employee assistance programs; 4. The penalties that may be imposed upon employees for drug abuse violations 3. Each employee engaged in the performance of a contract or grant shall be provided a copy of MCCC Safe & Drug Free Schools and Community Plan upon hire and provided an opportunity to review the plan at least annually thereafter for the duration of the grant or contract period. 4. Each employee is notified that as a condition of employment under such contract or grant, the employee will: Abide by the terms of this and other applicable policy statements; and Notify the Career Center of any criminal drug statute conviction(s) for a violation occurring in the workplace, no later than five (5) days after such conviction. 5. MCCC will notify the contracting or granting agency within ten (10) days after receiving notice of an employee s conviction from an employee, or otherwise receiving actual notice of such employee conviction. SAF429 Page 3 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

4 6. MCCC may take appropriate personnel action, up to and including termination, against employees who have served notice of conviction, or satisfactory participation in a drug abuse assistance or rehabilitation program approved for such purposes by a federal, state, or local health, law enforcement, or other appropriate agency, within 30 days of receipt of such notice. DRUG-FREE SCHOOLS The Drug-Free Schools Act of 1989 requires that, as a condition of receiving funds or any other form of financial assistance under any federal program, an institution of higher education, state educational agency, or local educational agency must certify that it has adopted and implemented a program to prevent the possession, use or distribution of illicit drugs and alcohol by students and employees. As set forth in the statute, Mercer County Career Center is required to provide at a minimum: 1) An annual distribution, in writing, to each employee and student (regardless of length or the student s program of study), including: 2) Standards of conduct that clearly prohibit, at a minimum, possession, use, or distribution of illicit drugs or alcohol by students and employees on its property or as a part of any of its activities; 3) A description of applicable legal sanctions under local, state, or federal law; 4) A description of health risks associated with the use of illicit drugs and the abuse of alcohol; 5) A clear statement of the disciplinary sanctions that the school will impose on students and employees. 6) MCCC administration will conduct a biennial review of the plan to determine its effectiveness, implement needed changes, and ensure that disciplinary sanctions are consistently applied. SOCIAL IMPACT Substance abuse is a major social and medical problem in the United States. It is known that serious consequences result from substance abuse for the abuser. Abusers create problems for themselves and also indirectly for employers, co-workers, classmates, family, and society in general. Substance abuse problems can develop in men and women of all ages, races, and occupations and can have long reaching effects. 1 1 Source: 2013 National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH), an annual survey sponsored by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA). SAF429 Page 4 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

5 Alcohol Slightly more than half (52.2 percent) of Americans aged 12 or older were current alcohol users, which translates to an estimated million current drinkers in Nearly one quarter (22.9 percent) of individuals aged 12 or older in 2013 were binge alcohol users. This translates to about 60.1 million people. In 2013, heavy drinking was reported by 6.3 percent of the population aged 12 or older, or 16.5 million people. In 2013, 11.6 percent of adolescents aged 12 to 17 were current alcohol users, representing 2.9 million adolescents. Many of these adolescents reported past month binge drinking (6.2 percent or 1.6 million adolescents) and 1.2 percent (293,000 adolescents) were heavy alcohol users. In 2013, 56.4 percent of adults aged 18 or older were current drinkers of alcohol, which translates to an estimated 134 million current adult drinkers. Nearly one quarter (24.6 percent) of adults aged 18 or older in 2013 (58.5 million adults) were binge alcohol users. The percentage of adults engaging in heavy drinking was 6.8 percent (16.2 million adults). (See Footnote 1) Illicit Drugs In 2013, an estimated 24.6 million Americans aged 12 or older were current (past month) illicit drug users. This represents 9.4 percent of the population aged 12 or older (Table 1). Marijuana was the most commonly used illicit drug, with 19.8 million current users aged 12 or older (7.5 percent). There were 6.5 million nonmedical users of prescription-type drugs (2.5 percent), including 4.5 million nonmedical users of prescription pain relievers (1.7 percent). There were 1.5 million current cocaine users aged 12 or older, or 0.6 percent of the population. An estimated 1.3 million individuals aged 12 or older in 2013 (0.5 percent) used hallucinogens in the past month. An estimated 496,000 individuals aged 12 or older were current inhalant users, which represents 0.2 percent of the population. There were about 289,000 current heroin users aged 12 or older, or 0.1 percent of the population. In 2013, there were 2.2 million adolescents aged 12 to 17 who were current illicit drug users. This represents 8.8 percent of adolescents. In 2013, 7.1 percent of adolescents were current users of marijuana, 2.2 percent were current nonmedical users of prescription-type drugs (including 1.7 percent who were current nonmedical users of pain relievers), 0.6 percent were current users of hallucinogens, 0.5 percent were current users of inhalants, 0.2 percent were current users of cocaine, and 0.1 percent were current users of heroin. SAF429 Page 5 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

6 There were 22.4 million adults aged 18 or older who currently used illicit drugs in This represents 9.4 percent of adults. In 2013, 7.6 percent of adults were current users of marijuana, 2.5 percent were current nonmedical users of prescription-type drugs (including 1.7 percent who were current nonmedical users of pain relievers), 0.5 percent were current users of hallucinogens, 0.6 percent were current users of cocaine, 0.2 percent were current users of inhalants, and 0.1 percent were current users of heroin. (See Footnote 1) HEALTH EFFECTS Drinking contributes to health problems including diseases of the liver, digestive tract, respiratory, nervous and cardiovascular systems. In addition, accidents and violence are highly correlated with alcohol and drug abuse. Adverse consequences of drug abuse include the increased risk of morbidity and diseases such as hepatitis and AIDS, as well as the potential of developing drug dependency. There are also wellpublicized health risks associated with tobacco use, particularly cancer and heart disease. Among students, problems also can arise from inexperience and lack of control, and substance use can lead to academic problems, injuries, campus crime, legal problems, fights and interpersonal problems. In addition to complying with state and federal statutes and regulations, Mercer County Career Center has a desire to identify and control, to the extent possible, environmental factors that influence the health and safety of members of the school community. These environmental factors include the minimization of problems related to alcohol and other drug use. The school, through Student Services, will distribute literature informing students of the dangers of drug and alcohol abuse within and outside the school community, and provide information on available alcohol and drug counseling, rehabilitation, student assistance programs, and sanctions that may be imposed for violation of this policy. The school, through its employment process, will distribute literature informing employees of the dangers of drug abuse in the workplace, and provide information on available drug counseling, rehabilitation and employee assistance programs. The applicable legal sanctions under federal, state, and/or local laws include, but are not limited to; a monetary fine, suspension of motor vehicle operating privileges, imprisonment, community service, counseling/treatment, or completion of an appropriate rehabilitation program. Alcohol and other drug problems on Mercer County Career Center property are addressed through three levels of prevention programming: primary, secondary, and tertiary prevention. Primary prevention will be directed toward individuals who have chosen not to use illicit drugs or alcohol. Recognizing that most students are influenced by peer pressure during their school experience, the school s educational program incorporates material SAF429 Page 6 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

7 on responsible decision-making that addresses alcohol and other life-style choices. Program efforts are directed toward creating a supportive school environment that reinforces nonuse of illicit drugs and alcohol. Ideally, these program efforts prevent individuals from ever abusing alcohol or other drugs. Secondary prevention is the programming designed to identify and assist individuals considered at high risk for developing alcohol and other drug problems. Individuals who exhibit some level of problematic alcohol or other drug abuse or who come from a family afflicted with substance abuse would be suitable targets for intervention activities. Tertiary prevention will be aimed at individuals already treated for substance abuse and who are in recovery. Program activities should assist these members of the school s community in preventing relapse and maintaining their recovery efforts. Selected departments throughout the school support these educational efforts, where appropriate, through program and curriculum development. The legal consequences of alcohol and other violations are described below. ALCOHOL Alcohol is the most socially acceptable drug in our society. Although it is considered legal for persons 21 year of age or older, state and federal laws regulate the use and distribution of alcohol. The Pennsylvania Liquor and Crimes Code has increased the penalties for the following alcohol violations. 1) If a person is under 21 years of age and purchases, consumes, possesses, or transports alcoholic beverages, misrepresents their age to secure alcoholic beverages and/or possesses a false identification card, that individual may be fined $500 or more for subsequent offenses, and will lose their driver s license from 90 days up to two years for multiple offenses. 2) If a person sells or furnishes alcoholic beverages to minors or manufacturers or sells a false identification card, that individual may be fined up to $2,500 and up to one year incarceration. 3) Penalties for driving under the influence of alcohol or a controlled substance include fines ranging from not less than $300 for a first offense, to $10,000 for repeated offenses, and jail for not less than 48 hours for the first violation to up to 5 years in prison for repeated offenses, as well as driver license suspensions and revocations. Fines and other court ordered sanctions, such as court ordered substance abuse treatment, increase likewise for multiple violations. Homicide by vehicle while driving under the influence carries a penalty of not less than three years imprisonment, a fine and revocation of operating privileges. The new law creates a higher set of penalties for those having higher BAC levels. It allows for treatment at all levels, and requires SAF429 Page 7 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

8 alcohol highway safety school for all first and second time offenders. In addition, drivers under the influence of controlled substances and those who refuse breath or chemical testing are subject to the highest BAC category penalties. (Source: ) CONTROLLED SUBSTANCES State and federal statues and court interpretation have given the police broader powers in determining and prosecuting drug offenses. For example, the simple possession of marijuana is punishable by up to $500 and/or 30 days in jail. Simple possession of any amount of cocaine constitutes a misdemeanor punishable by up to three years in prison and/or a $5,000 fine. However, law enforcement agencies can now apply a looser definition of what constitutes intent to sell, therefore making the penalties much more strict. If an individual is charged with possession with intent to sell, that individual could face a sentence of no less than five years and no more than life and fines up to $2 million. These penalties cover all illicit drugs and increase considerably for second offenses. (Source: ) For further information regarding the provisions of the DRUG-FREE WORKPLACE ACT and the SAFE & DRUG FREE SCHOOLS AND COMMUNITIES ACT of 1989 or MERCER COUNTY CAREER CENTER S DRUG AWARENESS PROGRAM contract: Gerard J. Zarella Safe & Drug Free School & Communities Coordinator Administration Offices Mercer County Career Center 776 Greenville Road Mercer, Pennsylvania SAF429 Page 8 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

9 INFORMATION AND ASSISTANCE ALCOHOL AND DRUG ABUSE An important step in overcoming any problem is to know where to turn for assistance. Information, counseling and treatment for alcohol or drug problems is available through resources in the community and costs may be covered by health care benefits. Resources include: Mercer County Grove City Medical Center Behavioral Health Commission Human Services Department 8406 Sharon-Mercer Road 631 North Broad Street Mercer, Pennsylvania Grove City, Pennsylvania Phone: Phone: Sharon Regional Health System UPMC Horizon Insights Behavioral Health Services 1980 Green Street 917 East State Street Farrell, Pennsylvania Sharon, Pennsylvania Phone: Phone: Discovery House Greenbriar Treatment Center 1868 East State Street Hermitage, Pennsylvania Phone: OTHER SOURCES OF INFORMATION HELP (4357) Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) is the agency within the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services that leads public health efforts to advance the behavioral health of the nation. SAMHSA's mission is to reduce the impact of substance abuse and mental illness on America's communities (Spanish) NCA-CALL National Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependence Inc. The National Council on Alcoholism, Inc. is a national nonprofit organization combating alcoholism, other drug addictions and related problems. They provide information on NCA s state and local affiliates activities. They also provide referral services to families and individuals seeking help with an alcohol or other SAF429 Page 9 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

10 drug problem. SAF429 Page 10 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

11 Sex Offenses Mitigation, Prevention and Recovery The Joint Operating Committee also recognizes the impact of sex offenses on the victim and families of victims, as well as the impact on the educational environment. It is the intent of all staff at MCCC to mitigate the opportunities for sex offenses by providing a safe and secure educational environment, educating students and employees about the means of keeping one s self safe, and by providing resources for the care and support of victims of sex crimes. MCCC comprehensive policy Unlawful Harassment (JOC Policies 248, 348, 448, 548) details the prohibitions of harassment of all types, including sexual harassment of students or staff. Security procedures are in place at the Career Center as follows: 1) Security/safety personnel are on duty during the day and evening hours of operation; 2) Security monitors and cameras are placed in strategic locations throughout the building; 3) MCCC maintains a Memorandum of Understanding with the Pennsylvania State Police for the purpose of providing law enforcement as needed on campus, and to investigate and prosecute crimes committed on MCCC property; 4) Lighting is used in all parking lots and public areas of the building while occupied; 5) Students and staff are encouraged to make their presence known to security/custodial staff, to be accompanied by another student or staff member while in the building and to avoid unprotected areas of the property during off-peak times. 6) Personnel are available to accompany individuals to the parking lot during off hours and may be located by contacting the Safety Coordinator, the Main Office or the custodian on duty. If a Sex Offense Occurs The victim of a sex offense shall immediately report such occurrence to his/her instructor, department head, immediate supervisor, Safety Coordinator or the Administrative Director or designee. Upon notification, MCCC personnel should immediately provide for the medical needs of the victim, by notifying the MCCC Safety Coordinator and/or local ambulance service, along with the State Police. Personnel are required to cooperate with investigating authorities to the fullest extent of their ability. Other than immediate lifesaving care, victim s care should be limited to avoid the destruction of important evidence. The victim should be referred immediately to a local hospital where a full sex assault investigation and evidence collection can take place. The scene of the assault shall be secured and maintained undisturbed, and turned over to law enforcement for investigation. SAF429 Page 11 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

12 REFERRAL RESOURCES Victims of sexual assault or abuse may seek professional support services through the following: AW/ARE, Inc. Mercer, PA Hotline Phone: Business Phone: Special Services: Disabled, Elderly, Family, Under 12, Male, Teen, Spanish TTY: Mercer County Behavioral Health Commission 8406 Sharon-Mercer Road Mercer, Pennsylvania Phone: Victim/Witness Services VWP/VOJO District Attorney s Office 209 Mercer County Courthouse Mercer, PA (724) , ext SAF429 Page 12 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

13 CAMPUS SECURITY The Mercer County Career Center recognizes escalating crime and violence is a serious problem in many schools and threatens the effective delivery of public education. To address this growing threat, and to help preserve the continued safety of students and staff, the Mercer County Career Center has instituted a policy of reporting, education, and prevention of crime at the school. The primary purpose and justification of any action on the part of the school would be the protection of the health, safety, and welfare of students, staff, and school property. For the purpose of implementing this policy, the school administration has established the following practices and procedures. 1) The Safety Coordinator is designated as the Security Officer. All reports of crime or other security emergencies will be referred to this person. This individual shall record all occurrences, investigate such occurrences, and report serious occurrences to the proper authorities. 2) There shall be security personnel on the property during school operation. The building, grounds and parking facilities shall be properly lighted at such times when the facility is used after dark. 3) The Security Officer shall thoroughly document all reports of crime and make prompt notification to local and/or state law enforcement. School personnel shall cooperate fully with all duly authorized law enforcement investigations as well as in-house investigations conducted by staff. 4) All students will be informed of the crime and emergency reporting process, and encouraged to make prompt and accurate reports of any occurrences. 5) Records of the occurrences of criminal offense reports to school security personnel or local police agencies shall be maintained and statistics published by frequency and category for the crimes of criminal homicide, forcible & non-forcible sex offenses, aggravated assault, robbery, burglary, arson and motor vehicle theft. 6) Crimes listed above that also show evidence of bias or prejudice based on race, gender, religion, sexual orientation, ethnicity, or disability will be separately reported. 7) The same procedures of reporting, prevention, and information program will apply to all educational services extended off campus. 8) Statistics are gathered and published on arrests for the following crimes occurring at school or school functions: liquor law violations, weapons possessions, and drug abuse violations. 9) A comprehensive drug and alcohol awareness program will be provided. SAF429 Page 13 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

14 Procedures for Reporting Crimes or Other Emergencies Occurring on MCCC Campus Issuance of Timely Warnings and Emergency Notifications The administration of Mercer County Career Center will make timely warning to concerned stakeholders when situations arise that constitute a direct threat to the safety, security and welfare of students, staff and/or visitors at the Career Center. The Administrative Director, Assistant Director/Principal and/or the Safety Coordinator will be responsible for determining the nature of the emergency and the nature of the notification to be made to affected stakeholders. Once the determination is made that emergency notification is necessary, school administrators will direct appropriate personnel to make notification through the most efficient means determined by the demands of the situation. Notifications may be made as a warning for immediate threats, such as fire or explosion, or ongoing timely notifications for a continuing threat or situation, such as violent crimes advisories, health or safety risks or weather or environmental conditions. At the direction of one of the administrative officers of the school, emergency notifications and timely warnings may be issued by the any of the following means, individually or used in concert with each other: Activation of the Fire Alarm; Public Address System Announcements; Face-to-face word-of-mouth communication; Activation of the emergency phone notification system (Global Connect); Text messages through Global Connect; notifications through Global Connect; Employee accounts; Postings on the MCCC website Direct postal mailings to students, parents and/or employees. In order to assure prompt notification, students and staff are directed to provide the Safety Coordinator with primary and secondary contact numbers, as well as the names of next-of-kin or emergency notification parties. This information is routinely collected at the beginning of the school year, and at registration for new students and hiring of new employees, on the applicable student or employee emergency notification forms. Anyone with information that requires immediate dissemination to the MCCC community should contact the Main Office ( Ext 1505, 1510, 1520), the Safety Coordinator (Ext 1530), the Principal (Ext 1590) or the Administrative Director (Ext 1045). Classroom teachers may notify the office of local emergencies by dialing one of the main office extensions (1505, 1510 or 1520) or by depressing the Emergency button SAF429 Page 14 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

15 on the phone set located in the classroom. SAF429 Page 15 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

16 Annual Disclosure of Crime Statistics In compliance with the Clery Campus Security Act, Mercer County Career Center reports crime statistics involving the school community to students, staff and the general public annually during the month of October. Crime Statistics and the Safe & Drug Free School and Communities and Campus Security Plan will be distributed to all students during the month of October of each year, and at other times as necessary, such as the beginning of new adult classes at other times during the calendar year. Hardcopies of the report and plan will be made available to the general public during business hours in the main office of the school, as well as published on the school website The Safety Coordinator is responsible for collecting and reporting crime statistics for the three most recent calendar years concerning occurrences on the main campus, in or on non-campus buildings and properties, and on public property immediately adjacent to the campus. Statistics will be collected from MCCC incident reports and law enforcement agencies with jurisdiction over Career Center buildings, properties and adjacent public areas. The occurrence of the following crimes must be reported in the annual statistics: Criminal Homicide Murder and Negligent Homicide Negligent Manslaughter Sex Offenses Forcible sex offenses Non-forcible sex offenses Robbery Aggravated Assault Burglary Motor Vehicle Theft Arson Arrests for liquor law violations, drug law offenses and illegal weapons possession Disciplinary referrals for liquor, drug or weapons violations Statistics will be reported for the crimes included in the above list, as well as Simple Assault, Intimidation, Destruction/Damage to Property and any other crime involving bodily injury which also manifests evidence that the victim was intentionally selected because of the victims perceived race, gender, religion, sexual orientation, ethnicity or disability, otherwise classified as Hate Crimes. Crime statistics shall also include a breakdown of geographic locations where the crimes occurred, generally classified as on campus, off-campus, school owned buildings or properties, public areas adjacent to the campus. Identification of victims will not be included in the report. SAF429 Page 16 of 16 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

17 Crimes reported confidentially to a pastoral or professional counselor are not required to be reported. The Safety Coordinator shall be responsible for completing and submitting the annual crime statistics report to the US Department of Education when and as directed by DoE through the website SAF429 Page 17 of 17 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

18 Emergency Response/Evacuations The Career Center has documented procedures for the emergency evacuation of building occupants, shelter-in-place and emergency lock-down of campus buildings. The Administrative Director, Assistant Director/Principal and/or Safety Coordinator will confirm that a significant emergency exists and requires the immediate action of the administration and staff to mitigate the immediate threat to students and staff and to respond to the needs of victims. The administration will determine the appropriate sections of the school and as applicable, the greater community, to be notified and the content of the notification. Without delay and with consideration of the impact that such notification will have on the welfare and safety of students, staff, victims and community-at-large, initiate the notification system as outlined in the section Issuance of Timely Warnings and Emergency Notifications. Emergency notification and evacuation procedures will be practiced at least once annually, or more frequently, such as monthly fire drills required by law. Each test will be documented including a description of the exercise, date and time, and whether it was an announced or unannounced test. Tests are reported annually as required by the Pennsylvania Department of Education. Missing Student Notification Student Residents Fire Incidents Student Residents Mercer County Career Center does not provide student housing on its main campus or satellite locations and is therefore not required to have a missing student notification policy or fire incident reports. Procedures for unauthorized student removal, missing students and fire safety are included in the MCCC All Hazards School Plan and MCCC Incident Management Procedures manual. REPORTING PROCEDURES Any person having knowledge of crimes or violations as mentioned above that occur at Mercer County Career Center or during an official activity of Mercer County Career Center, shall report those occurrences to the Safety Coordinator, in the main office at the Career Center. All reports will be fully investigated and as necessary, treated in a confidential manner. As required, criminal investigations may be referred for further action to the Pennsylvania State Police, the law enforcement agency with local jurisdiction, with whom the school maintains a current Memorandum of Understanding. SAF429 Page 18 of 18 Latest Revision: 07/01/2015

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