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Transportation Sector Specific Plan. Chemical Security Summit June 28, 2006 Presented by: Ely Kahn & Roger Shoemaker. Agenda. Transportation Sector Overview TSSP Focus Risk Management Approach Government Draft Interim Sector Goals and Objectives GCC & SCC Composition

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transportation sector specific plan

Transportation Sector Specific Plan

Chemical Security SummitJune 28, 2006Presented by: Ely Kahn & Roger Shoemaker

agenda
Agenda
  • Transportation Sector Overview
  • TSSP Focus
  • Risk Management Approach
  • Government Draft Interim Sector Goals and Objectives
  • GCC & SCC Composition
  • Modal Implementation Plans
  • TSSP Revision Timeline
transportation sector
Transportation Sector
  • The Transportation Sector is a vast, far-reaching, complex and diverse network system consisting of six distinct modes:
    • Aviation: 450 commercial airports and 19,000 additional airfields
    • Highway: 4 million miles of roads and supporting infrastructure (bridges, tunnels, etc.)
    • Maritime: 41,300 vessels; 655 billion ton-miles of domestic commerce
    • Mass Transit: 6,000 public transportation systems; 21 billion passenger-miles
    • Pipeline Systems: Oil- 177,000 miles; 623 billion ton-miles; Natural Gas- 1.3 million miles of pipeline
    • Rail: 193,000 miles of track; 1.4 million freight cars, 1.4 trillion revenue ton-miles; 8 Class 1 and 552 additional firms
  • Transportation demand (value of goods and services) estimated at $1.1 trillion (2003)
    • Personal consumption of transportation-which includes household purchases of motor vehicles and parts, gasoline and oil, and transportation services-is the largest component of transportation-related demand (82%).
  • Transportation represents 10.7% of GDP (2003)
  • Directly employs one out of every eight persons in the U.S. labor force
tssp focus
TSSP Focus
  • 3-5 year strategic plan for CI/KR protection efforts
  • Implementation Plan Annexes per mode to achieve sector goals
  • Robust GCC and SCC interaction to develop TSSP and Modal Annexes, and modal specific issues, e.g TIH Rail, etc.
  • Improved information sharing: HSIN, ISACs, GCC/SCC Framework
  • Coordinated Sector R&D efforts based on NCIP R&D roadmap
  • Systems-based risk methodology and analysis
risk analysis must occur at many levels

HQ REVIEW

HQ analysts conduct strategic risk analysis across transportation systems

Threat Data & Critical Scenario Analysis

(Intelligence Agencies)

Risk Analysis Must Occur at Many Levels

LAYER 4

Implementation, Monitoring; &

Feedback to Risk Assessment Cycle

LAYER 3

GOVERNMENT FIELD ASSESSMENTS

USG Field Teams visit sites to assess risk

to and across the system

LAYER 2

GOVERNMENT ASSISTED SELF ASSESSMENTS

USG Field Teams support sector stakeholders in completing SA of

their assets. These SAs are tied to specific grant programs or industry

group self-policing. Agencies Involved: G&T, DOT, DOD, IP,

USCG, and below

LAYER 1

STATE, LOCAL and PRIVATE SECTOR SELF ASSESSMENTS

State, Local, and Tribal leaders and private sector and operators conduct

risk assessments. Active participation from: TSA, SCC,

GCC, USG SMEs, S/L leaders, ISACs

the federal government will use both a top down and bottom up approach
The Federal Government Will Use Both a Top-Down and Bottom-Up Approach

HQ Analysis

Intelligence

Community

Scenario

Analysis

SHIRA

GM Input

Homeland Security Council

SCC / GCC Input

STRATEGIC RISK SCENARIOS

Top Down Approach

Understand National Risk Priorities

Measure & Report

  • Ongoing effort to:
  • Learn
  • Evaluate
  • Refine
  • Evolve
  • …the process
  • Analyze Countermeasures
  • Implement Security Programs

Measure & Report

Assess Risk in the Field

Bottom Up Approach

TOP 100

CRITICALITY SCREENING

STATE, LOCAL, TRIBAL &

PRIVATE SECTOR

SELF ASSESSMENTS

government draft interim sector goals and objectives
Government Draft Interim Sector Goals and Objectives

Sector Vision: “Our vision is a secure and resilient transportation network, enabling legitimate travelers and goods to move without undue fear of harm or significant disruption of commerce and civil liberties”

Goal 1: Prevent and deter acts of terrorism using or against the US transportation system

1A: Develop and implement flexible, layered and unpredictable security measures

1B: Increase security awareness training throughout the transportation sector

1C: Conduct drills and exercises to test, practice, and evaluate the execution of prevention/operational plans and procedures

Goal 2: Enhance resiliency of the US transportation system

2A: Reduce the risk associated with key nodes, links and flows within critical transportation systems to increase overall network survivability

2B: Develop flexible contingency plans that are exercised and updated to ensure rapid response and recovery to all-hazards events

Goal 3: Build security networks throughout the US transportation system

3A: Enhance information sharing with federal, state, local, and tribal governments; the private sector; and international security partners

3B: Increase interagency and state, local, and tribal governments; and private sector participation in transportation security exercises

3C: Ensure sufficient sector participation in development and implementation of federal security initiatives

Goal 4: Improve the cost effective use of resources for transportation security

4A: Align federal critical infrastructure/key resource funds for transportation security using risk informed analysis

4B: Develop and disseminate standards for risk analysis tools

government and sector coordinating councils
Government and Sector Coordinating Councils
  • The Transportation Sector Government Coordinating Council (TS-GCC) organized January 2006. Primary members consist of TSA, DOT, USCG, DOD, DHS Preparedness Directorate, and DOE.
    • Secondary members include CBP, G&T, DHS Office of State and Local, and FBI.
  • TS-GCC is further divided into modal Government Coordinating Councils (GCC) for each mode of transportation. While the membership of the modal councils are similar, they focus on the unique needs of each mode.
    • Typical Modal GCC membership includes representatives from TSA, DOT, USCG, DOD, CBP, G&T, DHS Office of State and Local, DHS Policy Office, and members of the intelligence and law enforcement communities.
  • Sector Coordinating Councils are currently being organized and “mirror” the modal GCCs organized by modes. An Transportation Sector SCC (TS-SCC) will eventually be the overarching SCC for the sector.
stakeholder coordination
Stakeholder Coordination
  • The GCC and SCC will be subdivided into modal coordinating council to ensure that the TSSP is applicable to stakeholders in each mode of transportation.

GCC Org Structure

Proposed SCC Org Structure

Note: The Pipeline GCC & SCC is part of the Energy GCC & SCC. TSA participates in Pipeline modal meetings hosted by the Department of Energy.

tssp appendices modal implementation plans
TSSP Appendices-Modal Implementation Plans
  • The TSSP will include Modal Implementation Plans Annexes. The annexes will be written by the GCC and SCC modal coordinating council and will describe the modes’ plans to achieve the Sector goals and objectives.
  • Contents:
    • 1 Executive Summary
    • 2 Overview of Mode
    • 2.1 Description of Mode

2.1.1 Vision of Mode

2.1.2 Description of Mode

2.1.3 GCC/SCC Structure and Process

    • 3 Implementation Plan

3.1 Priorities and Programs

3.2 Gaps

3.3 Metrics

    • 4 Program Management
tentative tssp revision timeline

= TSSP Writing Team

= SCC/GCC Working Group activity

= Full SCC/GCC activity

Tentative TSSP Revision Timeline

5/8-5/15

5/15-5/22

5/22-5/29

5/29-6/5

6/5-6/12

6/12-6/19

6/19-6/26

6/26-7/3

7/3-7/10

7/10-717

7/17-7/24

7/24-7/31

7/31-8/07

8/07-8/14

8/14-8/21

8/21-8/31

9/1-10/2

10/3-10/13

Draft the TSSP Base Plan

Distribute TSSP Base Plan to SCC/GCC

Joint SCC/GCC Write Modal Implementation Plans

Joint SCC/GCC Working Group review/revise TSSP Base Plan

Modal Implementation Plans Due

Full SCC/GCC review of Second Revised SSP

Letters of Concurrence Due

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