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September 23, 2019
Most businesses conduct fire drills and have disaster recovery plans, but not many have created active shooter response plans. However, based on a 2016 report, business are more likely to be affected by an armed intruder than a fire, climatic event, or a chemical spill. Employees need to be prepared to respond to threats ranging from a disgruntled coworker, relative, or domestic partner, to a politically motivated or terrorist attack.
Assessing your facility, training employees to pay attention to warning signs and respond constructively, and assembling a crisis management team are all components of a sound active shooter response plan. Learn more on how you can prepare your business and employees for such an incident from Parker, Smith & Feek Account Executive Marie Gallanar in the Puget Sound Business Journal.
The views and opinions expressed within are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the official policy or position of Parker, Smith & Feek. While every effort has been taken in compiling this information to ensure that its contents are totally accurate, neither the publisher nor the author can accept liability for any inaccuracies or changed circumstances of any information herein or for the consequences of any reliance placed upon it.