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  • Radar

    The Risk Management Company

    A global network of Risk Management experts

    About us
  • WE SPECIALIZE IN GROUP LEARNING EXPERIENCES

    Learn from your peers in a group learning environment hosted by one of our expert trainers in all corners of the world. We offer 12 courses in all aspects of Security Risk Management, Risk Management in congruence with ISO 31000 and Risk Assessment Techniques based on ISO 31010.


    Risk Management Education

     

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Our Values

The Risk Management Company. We manage your risk.

Confidentiality

Hear, see and be silent. We have a strict company confidentiality policy. Our employees have appropriate security clearance.

Dynamic

We are able to change and adapt to a continuously changing risk environment.

Ownership

We take ownership of the projects that you entrust to us, we respect deadlines and are only satisfied when you are also.

Empathy

We base our solutions on your specific risk context, threats and opportunities. We think alongside you.

Optimism

The word Optimism is derived from the Latin meaning “Optimum”, meaning “Best”. We strive to be the best in all aspects of risk management.

NEW ISO 22301 Business Continuity Courses

Register to reserve your place

We offer subscription education and in-company training services. Register to attend in locations around the world or request a proposal for in-company training.

Our Events

Our Products and Services

We offer a full range of risk management services including online subscriptions to resources and software solutions
  • Consulting
  • Education
  • Engineering
  • Assurance

Risk Assessor

Risk consulting focus on identification, analysis & evaluation of risks, in accordance with the ISO 31000:2009 Risk Management Standard & IEC/ISO 31010 Risk Assessment Techniques

Risk Strategy Planner

Focus on Risk Strategy & Planning including risk treatment options, objectives, deter, delay, detect, alarm, assess & respond, defense-in-depth/layers of protection

Risk Organizer

Focus on Organization and Human Factors including roles and responsibilities, organizational security measures, procedures, instructions and training as well as training and awareness programs.

Security Education

Complete Security education program from Risk Assessment to Security Audits, and all components of the a continuous improvement cycle including Planning, Implementing, Checking and Acting to achieve your Security goals.

Risk Management in Accordance with ISO 31000

Risk Management training in congruence with the vocabulary, principles, framework as process outlined by the international standard ISO 31000:2009

IEC/ISO 31010 Risk Assessment Techniques

Risk assessment techniques training based on the IEC/ISO 31010 guidance on selecting and using the appropriate techniques to assess risk in a given context.

Risk Inventory

Mapping and charting of all current controls in place, assessing effectiveness and efficacy, and recommendations for improvement.

Engineering & Design

Engineering design in accordance with our proprietary risk and typical controls methodology (ORSM-4©), including managerial, process, physical controls, access controls, intrusion detection, fire protection, camera surveillance, ITC security, integration and control rooms.

Tender Support

Engineering and project support during tender processes. We write your functional and technical specifications, and provide guidance on public tender regulations.

Risk Project Manager

Project management services including supplementing resources, implementation oversight, and follow ups of implementations or upgrades.

Risk Radar Scanner

Highly structured security scan depicting the maturity of an organization , effectiveness and efficacy of controls, level of compliance with procedures, policies, laws and regulations that pertain to security.

ROSI Scan

Analysis of the “Return on Your Security Investment” (ROSI) which is considered the “Security Optimum”.

Path Analyzer

Critical path analysis of a site or asset where we identify critical targets, characterize threats, and asses the risk of adversaries reaching the target.

Compliance Auditor

A complete audit of risk control measures against internal and external requirements.

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CONTACT OUR TEAM

Our global team of risk and security experts are excited to meet you!

Learn about

INDUSTRIES WE SERVE

We serve a variety of industries with core competencies in pharmaceuticals, energy and utilities, nuclear facilities, mining, luxury goods supply chain, ports and harbors, cultural heritage sites, sports, events and other public spaces,as well as federal, state/province and local government departments.

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Energy & Utilities

Schools & Universities

Healthcare & Services

Stadiums, Sports & Events

Transportation & Logistics

Government & NGO's

Precious Metals & Mining

Banking & Professional Services

Airports, Ports & Harbors

Construction & Engineering

Pharmaceuticals & Biologicals

Manufacturing & Supply Chains

Latest News and Articles

Follow Radar on social media to receive the latest news on Risk, Security and Related Technology form our team of experts, academics, professionals, partners and trainers

Revision of ISO 31000 on risk management has started

August 7, 2015
Reducing, anticipating and managing risk are all part of the daily grind for organizations that have integrated risk management into their business strategy. That’s why they often turn to ISO 31000 on risk management to support themselves in this task. ISO standards come up for revision every five years, and ISO 31000, and its accompanying Guide 73 on risk management terminology, are no exception. Launching the revision process, ISO/TC 262/WG 2, the working group responsible for developing core risk management standards, gathered from 3 to 9 March 2015 in Paris – under the auspices of AFNOR, ISO member for France – to discuss the necessary changes to be made to the standard. Here, Kevin Knight, Chair of ISO/TC 262 on risk management, gives us the lowdown so far.

The Mona Lisa, the theft that created a legend 1911

April 1, 2015
On August 21, 1911, Leonardo da Vinci’s Mona Lisa (left), one of the most famous paintings in the world, was stolen right off the wall of the Louvre in Paris, France. It was such an inconceivable crime, that the Mona Lisa wasn’t even noticed missing until the following day. On Tuesday, August 22, 1911, Louis Béroud, a painter walked into the Louvre and went to the Salon Carré where the Mona Lisa had been on display for five years. But on the wall where the Mona Lisa used to hang, sat only four iron pegs. Béroud contacted the section head of the guards, who thought the painting was being photographed for marketing purposes. A few hours later, Béroud checked back with the section head of the museum, and it was confirmed that the Mona Lisa was not with the photographers. The Louvre was closed for an entire week to aid in investigation of the theft. Criminal investigation Unfortunately, there wasn’t much evidence to go on. The most important discovery was found on the first day of the investigation. About an hour after the 60 investigators began searching the Louvre, they found the controversial plate of glass and Mona Lisa’s frame lying in a staircase. The frame had not been damaged. Investigators and others speculated that the thief grabbed the painting off the wall, entered the stairwell, removed the painting from its frame, then somehow left the museum unnoticed. But when did all this take place? Investigators began to interview guards and workers to determine when the Mona Lisa went missing. One worker remembered having seen the painting around 7 o’clock on Monday morning (a day before it was discovered missing), but noticed it gone when he walked by the Salon Carré an hour later. He had assumed a museum official had moved it. Further research discovered that the usual guard in the Salon Carré was home (one of his children had the measles) and his replacement admitted leaving his post for a few minutes around 8 o’clock to smoke a cigarette. All of this evidence pointed to the theft occurring somewhere between 7:00 and 8:30 on Monday morning. But on Mondays, the Louvre was closed for cleaning. So, was this an inside job? Approximately 800 people had access to the Salon Carré on Monday morning. Wandering throughout the museum were museum officials, guards, workmen, cleaners and photographers. Interviews with these people brought out very little. One person thought they had seen a stranger hanging out, but he was unable to match the stranger’s face with photos at the police station. The investigators brought in Alphonse Bertillon, a famous fingerprint expert. He found a thumbprint on the Mona Lisa’s frame, but he was unable to match it with any in his files. There was a scaffold against one side of the museum that was there to aid the installation of an elevator. This could have given access to a would-be thief to the museum. Besides believing that the thief had to have

We are Radar!

March 21, 2015
About Radar   We are The Risk Management Company. We empower your team and optimize your business with expert and strategic risk management advice, committing ourselves to a successful partnership. Our global customer base are private and public sector organizations that seek out the best service providers for Risk, Security, and Technology projects. Our multidisciplinary team includes engineers, economists, criminologists, ICT professionals, risk managers, crisis and emergency managers, and information technology and electronics experts. Our History Optimit is incorporated in 2003 Optimit was incorporated in 2003 and and provided independent consulting, engineering, education and audit services in a variety of risk domains. Its customers were from public sectors and private organizations and included critical infrastructure, transportation (air, road, and rail), federal and local governments, police, cultural heritage, diamond and precious metals, pharmaceuticals and bio-engineering and energy infrastructure. Since the launch of the company in 2003, Optimit obtained a strong position in the security market and was licensed by the Ministry of Internal Affairs and all its security consultants had NATO clearance cosmic very secret. Optimit was a vendor and technology independent Security firm that specialized in Security Consulting, Engineering, Training and Management. Optimit was managed by its two founding partners Inge Vandijck and Francis Van der Staey. Securitas invests in Optimit in 2011 Securitas, a global leader in security services, acquired a 52% interest in the fast growing company. With its comprehensive business operations in the USA, Europe, South America, the Middle East and Asia, Securitas provided access to more than 350,000 employees in 60 countries, a unique capacity in the security risk market. Within the Securitas network, Optimit shared in  the Securitas partner network including Seccredo in Sweden and Baltic Nations Interseco in the Netherlands Pinkerton in the United States, England, the Middle East, south America and Asia ICTS in Turkey Sectrans in France Securitas acquires Optimit in 2015 In 2015, Securitas acquired the remaining 48% of Optimit. Radar is Launched in 2015 We have launched a new cooperative company in partnership with affiliates around the world. Radar has a new image and a fresh start! Our partners and associates have proven track records delivering successful optimization road-maps and expert recommendations for risk controls.  Customers continue to praise our holistic and pragmatic approach to risk management. Out end-to-end risk, security, as and technology solutions make us a stellar partner for your risk management program!

Confessions of an Art Thief – the Story of Stéphane Breitwieser 1995-2001

February 25, 2015
ART meets SECURITY int’l conf. 19 Mar 2015 @ Bruges, BE – Boston’s Gardner Heist 1990 – L Albertson ARCA | J Bechmann LACMA | H De Witte Musea Brugge   An incredible number of art thefts between 1995 and 2001 where of the hand of a single thief: Stéphane Breitwieser. He admitted stealing 239 artworks and other exhibits, worth an estimated € 1.2 billion ($1.4 billion / £960m) from 172 museums while travelling around Europe, an average of one theft every 15 days. With his girlfriend keeping watch, he worked out the nails holding the painting in its frame and slipped it under his jacket. He would use similar methods for at least 170 other museums for his thefts in the ensuing years. He visited small collections and regional museums, ‘where security was lax’, and his girlfriend would serve as his lookout as he cut the paintings from their frames. In an estimated 60% of his thefts, she acted as a loud decoy while he pulled off the heist, directing guards’ attention away from camera surveillance. Adversary Profile The adversary is a Frenchman named Stéphane Breitwieser, born 1 October 1971. In the period of the thefts from 1995 to 2001, he worked as a waiter, a sales person… in combination stealing art on an average of one theft every 15 days. The profile of Stéphane Breitwierser differs from most other art thieves in that he did not steal for any profit motive. He was a self-described “art connoisseur” who stole in order to build a vast personal collection, particularly of 16th and 17th century masters. At his trial, the magistrate quoted him as saying, “I enjoy art. I love such works of art. I collected them and kept them at home.” Despite the immensity of his collection, he was still able to recall every piece he stole. He interrupted the lengthy reading of his collection during his trial several times to correct various details. Breitwieser worked with an accomplice, his girlfriend Anne-Catherine Kleinklauss. They used simple crime equipment e.g. to work out the nails holding paintings. “Could this crime have been prevented?” Stéphane Breitwieser and his girlfriend Anne-Catherine targeted museums with ‘lax security’ and used the techniques such as a loud decoy to draw attention away from guards and their attention to camera surveillance. These crimes could have been prevented with more effective deterring security controls. Secondly, Breitwieser could steal 239 artworks from 172 museums between 1995 and 2001, he was only caught November 2001 stealing from the Richard Wagner Museum in Lucerne, Switzerland. A security guard spotted Breitwieser before he escaped. However, he returned to the museum two days later. That day, a journalist, Erich Eisner, was walking his dog on the museum grounds when he noticed a man who seemed out of place in a nice overcoat, surveying the museum. Aware of the recent theft, Eisner alerted the main guard, who happened to be the same guard who had seen Breitwieser at the heist and alerted the