An article from Policing & Security Consulting Services in response to the Law Commission of Canada Discussion Paper: ‘In Search of Security: The Roles of Public Police and Private Agencies’. (Edited versions appeared in Blue Line Magazine November 2003 and Canadian Security Magazine December 2003) Read the article here: The Blurring of Public Police and Private […]
About Ted Carroll
President and founding principal, Ted Carroll completed a successful 31-year policing career that started in Montreal and concluded as a senior-ranking officer with the Peel Regional Police in the Greater Toronto Area. He later served as chief security officer at one of Canada's largest universities. Ted's senior management and operational experience encompasses uniform police operations in urban areas, special investigative and intelligence services, airport policing, major incident command, labour dispute coordination, senior project management, and the delivery of private security services. He currently manages threat and risk assessments and audits of public safety and security operations across a wide range of sectors including government agencies, public health units, universities, school boards, port authorities, custodial centres, and property management corporations.
Entries by Ted Carroll
A Policing & Security Management Services Inc. research paper commissioned by the Law Commission of Canada for a 2006 report to parliament: In Search of Security: The Future of Policing in Canada. Research paper available upon request. Read the article here: A Report on University Campus Policing and Security in Canada
Patrick Shand died during an apprehension by store employees and mall security at a Toronto-area shopping centre. A 2004 coroner’s inquest determined that death was accidental resulting from ‘restraint asphyxia’ and that drug use was a factor. The jury made twenty-two recommendations that have been incorporated in Ontario security industry legislation. Policing & Security Management Services Inc. provided expert testimony at the inquest.
The Criminal Code, as amended in 2004 by Bill C-45, creates a legal duty on organizations and “everyone .. who directs how another person does work” to take reasonable steps to prevent bodily harm and penalties for failing to do so.
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