Workplace Violence Across Emergency Management Phases

Nonmember Price: $99.00
Member Price: $0.00
In stock
Code (SKU)

Learn to develop to workplace violence prevention program through the lens of the five phases of emergency management. Originally conducted 3 March 2021.


More than two million American workers report being victimized by workplace violence which costs employers more than $120 billion a year. Our session will review workplace violence through the lens of all five phases of emergency management developing a workplace violence prevention program. For mitigation, employers need to identify risk factors for employees who may offend. For prevention, employers create a workplace zero tolerance policy for bad behavior that could lead to violence. For preparedness, training and exercises gives muscle memory for employees to know what to do should they need to "run, hide, or fight". The business continuity functions of recovery should focus on recovery issues such as crisis communications and post-traumatic stress disorder.

Learning Objectives

Upon completion, participants will be able to:

  • How to view workplace violence through the lens of all five phases of emergency management in order to develop a robust workplace violence prevention program.
  • What are the employer and employee risk factors and action that could lead to a violent situation?
  • Case studies of employers whose actions or inactions lead to workplace events.

Credit Information

Completion of this webinar is eligible for 1 CPE credit. CPE credits for ASIS-sponsored webinars will be updated in your user profile within 48 hours of completion. Self-reporting of CPE credits is not required.


Nora J. O'Brien, MPA, CEM
Connect Consulting Services, Emergency Management, Business Continuity, & Disaster Recovery Firm

Anthony L. Hurley, MEP, CPP, PCI, PSP, CPD
Director of Emergency Management
Connect Consulting Services

*Note: Speakers and content are subject to change without notice.

Write Your Own Review
You're reviewing:Workplace Violence Across Emergency Management Phases