This Technical Report gives guidelines for a recommended strategy for efficiently combating the different types of crime liable to be committed against petrol stations.
NOTE   Crimes that are liable to be committed against petrol stations could include: armed robbery, violent theft, burglary (usually by breaking in at night), theft, fraud (failure to pay, use of stolen credit cards or cheques and other frauds), arson, vandalism and other crimes and offences.
This Technical Report is applicable to new and existing petrol station buildings that are open to and accessible by the public.

  • Technical report
    50 pages
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The purpose of this document is to describe the consequences and risks of the criminal use of motor vehicles against buildings or sites in order to better assess the threats and to establish a security analysis:
a)   identification of possible attack methods,
b)   recommendation of technical elements in the field of protection,
c)   description of a set of physical protective measures to reinforce the security of public and private buildings,
d)   recommendation of organizational measures.
This document contains information for the professional implementation and application of preventive measures against the unauthorised access of vehicles into buildings or areas. It is necessary to achieve one of the four following protection levels:
a)   Traffic control   
Regulating the use of the different spaces where vehicles occur: traffic lanes, car parks and parking areas, delivery places, pedestrian areas, access routes, etc. The delinquent uses his own vehicle and wants to avoid any damage on it.
b)   Protection against criminal attacks with vehicles   
Protection against burglary, robbery, vandalism, etc. The delinquent uses stolen vehicles to commit criminal acts. He accepts the destruction of the vehicle but wants to preserve his integrity.
c)   Protection against urban violence and heavy vandalism   
Protection against ramming and burning cars used against private and public buildings and police enforcement or intervention forces. The delinquent uses any available vehicles. He shows no consideration for the life of other persons. He fights against institutions, authorities and their representatives and wants to destroy the social network of an area.
d)   Mitigation of the effect of explosives in combination with vehicles   
Mitigation of the effect of gas trucks, car bombs, etc.
Security requirements on doors, windows, façades and their accessories are defined by CEN in normative documents.

  • Technical report
    48 pages
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This document sets out guidelines to the methods of assessing the exogenous and endogenous risks of crime and/or perceived insecurity and proposes measures designed to preclude or reduce these risks. The objective is to strengthen the overall security of land-based public transport, such as : bus stop, bus station, train station, train stops/halts, modal interchanges, open access underground and tramway systems, controlled access underground and tramway systems, taxi ranks, station car parks, river bus terminals, bicycle parking facilities.
This document does not cover terrorism or the revenue vehicles themselves. It covers the areas that are dedicated to mass transit and open to the public.
The core document focus is on the security of passenger spaces, in respect also of security aspects.
The document applies to existing public transport facilities as well as new public transport facilities.

  • Technical report
    21 pages
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This Technical Report gives guidelines on methods for assessing the risk of crime and/ or fear of crime and measures, procedures and processes aimed at reducing these risks.
Design guidelines are given for specific types of environments to prevent or counteract different crime problems consistently with the urban planning documents (see 4.3). Furthermore, guidelines for a step by step process are presented to involve all stakeholders (see 4.4) engaged in urban planning and environmental crime reduction as well as all other stakeholders mainly local and regional authorities and residents in the multi-agency action needed to minimise the risks of crime and fear of crime.
This Technical Report is applicable to the planning process of new, as well as existing, urban areas. An area can be the neighbourhood or environment ranging from just a few houses or streets to the whole city with a focus on public spaces.

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    46 pages
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This document gives guidance and recommendations for reducing the crime risk and antisocial behaviour against people and property in schools through planning and design stage by preventative risk management.
This document is usable for public and private schools and educational institutions. This document can be used particularly but not exclusively for the security risks. Proposal and implementation of crime prevention measures work with risk management. It is essential to consider changing social and cultural unwished behaviours in school and educational premises with preventive risk management.
This document is not addressed to universities. However, it can be used as methodology for crime prevention and risk management as well as to ensure the level of physical protection in universities as well.

  • Technical specification
    45 pages
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This European Standard is the terminology part of a series for the "Prevention of crime by urban planning and building design". For some specific terms used in the other parts, dealing with urban planning, dwellings, shops and offices, it provides equivalent terms in three languages, as well as definitions.

  • Standard
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This document provides guidance and a recommended strategy for combating burglary, theft, arson and other crimes committed against retailers and other businesses. It applies to both new and existing shops and offices.
Recommended levels of security for commodities stocked in retail outlets are given in Annex A.

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This Technical Specification gives guidance and recommendations for reducing the risk of crimes against people and property in dwellings and their immediate surroundings through planning and design. It covers new and existing dwellings, in single or multiple units.

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    55 pages
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  • Technical specification
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This European Prestandard specifies the classification of open areas with respect to location and access to the areas. The Prestandard gives means of crime prevention in accordance to the classification.

  • Standardization document
    47 pages
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