As a security and surveillance professional, I am inviting you to join us on August 12 @ 9 am PST to discuss the findings of the IACSP National Casino Surveillance Survey - a first-of-its-kind, ground-breaking report for surveillance professionals in the gaming industry.
IACSP is searching for surveillance departments that would be willing to share their internal controls for the Sports Book with the IACSP Board of Directors. If willing and able, please forward to email@example.com. Thank you very much for your assistance!
A large part of a surveillance agent’s job is reviewing video to locate an incident or event such as theft, guest slip or fall, or a violation of policy by an employee. While these types of review and many others are conducted almost daily, most surveillance personnel have never received any formal training nor has there been an industry-wide best practice established for conducting reviews. This lack of training results in inefficient review as well as the poor documenting and securing of necessary evidence.
Surveillance watches the casino and that’s the way it’s always been and will always be. Gaming is just too important and so exposed to risk than every other area and department on the property and must be constantly observed and monitored. Or is it?
Call to members to help contribute to a new Whitepaper being established by IACSP. Your assistance would be greatly appreciated. A copy of the Whitepaper will be provided upon submission of this form with further instructions.
The surveillance department is a mystery to those outside it. And it should be. There really isn’t any reason why most employees and guests need to know anything about how surveillance operates.
As a volunteer organization, we desperately need the assistance of our fellow CSP’s to provide the most current information on surveillance trends, best practices, and methodology. We obtain the majority of our material and information from our membership and are calling on our CSP’s, as our most knowledgeable members, for contributions.
For the most part, litigation involving claims of inadequacy and negligence where surveillance or security had a legal duty to protect their patron from foreseeable harm remained consistent with prior years. I received calls from both defense attorneys representing casinos and plaintiff attorneys representing customers who felt they were wronged in some way.