Red-flagging Canada’s children on no-fly lists

Nearly two dozen children, some as young as six weeks old, have been red-flagged as airline threats by the Canadian government with little recourse to extricate themselves from a highly secretive no-fly list.

The embarrassing revelations for the government have come to light since January 1, after the father of Adam Ahmed, aged six, posted a photo of an airline computer screen showing his son listed as DHP – or « deemed high profile ».

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For a collaborative model to govern public security In Canada for the 21st century

But what if we didn’t have to replace each retiring police officer? Given a blank canvas, how would we organize ourselves to better align security investments with resources availability? In this article, we will propose a new model for public security, based on four pillars, to leverage the complementary values and strengths found in the public and private sectors.

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« Canada’s evolving no-fly list—and why changes to it were inevitable »

Canada’s “no-fly list” is, by design, a tight-lipped operation—a database so top-secret that the people on it have no idea (until they try to board an airplane). The federal government won’t even reveal how many names the list contains, insisting that such basic disclosure could somehow help a terrorist plan an attack. Reported estimates range from 500 to 2,000 entries, which means someone is way off.

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HCiWorld, la première compagnie canadienne possédant la certification « Certified Sports Security Professional » (CSSP).

Le National Center for Spectator Sport Safety and Security (NCS4) de l’Université Southern Mississippi annonçait en octobre 2014 qu’Yves Duguay était le premier candidat international à avoir obtenu la certification de Certified Sport Security Professional (CSSP). Outre sa vaste expérience professionnelle de la sécurité dans l’aviation civile et la sécurité publique, M. Duguay renforce, grâce à cette certification,

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