4 edition of Final report found in the catalog.
Prepared for National Fire Prevention and Control Administration, National Academy for Fire Prevention and Control.Issued September 1976.Grant for seminars provided to Battelle Memorial Institute by National Fire Academy in 1976.
|Statement||Dept. of Commerce, National Fire Prevention and Control Administration, National Academy for Fire Prevention and Control|
|Publishers||Dept. of Commerce, National Fire Prevention and Control Administration, National Academy for Fire Prevention and Control|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 89 p. :|
|Number of Pages||59|
|Foreword / Roger M. Freeman, Jr. Preface / David M. McCormack Executive summary Introduction What is arson Overview of nine needs areas The need to develop and define responsibilities The need to reclassify arson in crime reporting systems The need to develop and improve public awareness The need to develop and apply training programs keyed to job-related requirements The need to develop and apply better reporting, data collection and data analysis The need to promulgate and apply effective laws and regulations The need to identify and develop sources of funding The need to conduct research and development The need to develop a consistent, uniform terminology Appendix A. Guide to organizations mentioned in this report Appendix B. An example of legislation to facilitate states use of insurance company data (Ohio Senate Bill 462) Appendix C. Participants-leadership seminars for developing a coordinated attack on arson.|
Recommendations for a coordinated attack on arson are presented in a report on the proceedings of seminars sponsored in January and February 1976 by the National Fire Academy. The seminars brought together 36 representatives of fire and police agencies, insurance companies, and other concerned groups to define specific actions required to alleviate the arson problem in the united states. The seminar includes a brief overview of the crime of arson and separate discussions of each of the major areas of need identified by seminar participants. Needs and recommendations are set forth with regard to the following: (1) defining the responsibilities of those concerned with the arson problem; (2) reclassifying arson in crime reporting systems to reflect the true seriousness of the crime; (3) making the public aware of arson, the consequences of arson, and the need for action; (4) developing job-related training programs on arson for investigators and other personnel; (5) improving reporting, data collection, and data analysis procedures; (6) promulgating effective, uniform laws and regulations, particularly with regard to insurance; (7) finding adequate sources of funding to combat arson at all levels; (8) conducting research on tools for arson investigation and on social and behavioral causes of arson; and (9) establishing a uniform arson terminology. Appended materials include information on organizations mentioned in the report, excerpts from an Ohio senate bill intended to facilitate state use of insurance company data, and a list of seminar participants. File Size: 4MB.
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Informed Consent: If an investigator uses a device without obtaining informed consent, the investigator must report the used to the sponsor and to the reviewing IRB within 5 working days after the use occurs. Over time, this will reduce the frequency, scope, and scale of Final report cyber operations. The report was submitted to the Secretary-General on Tuesday 12 September 2016. The strategy outlines three ways to achieve this end state:• A system of norms, built through international engagement and cooperation, promotes responsible behavior and dissuades adversaries from using cyber operations to undermine American interests.
Brief summary of results and, in the final report, conclusions• Unanticipated Adverse Device Effects The sponsor must report the results of an evaluation of Final report unanticipated adverse device effect to FDA and all reviewing IRBs and investigators within 10 working days after the sponsor first receives notice of the adverse effect.
For a significant risk device, the sponsor must also submit the progress report to FDA.
Summary of anticipated and unanticipated adverse effects• 150 b 4 ] FDA may grant a waiver allowing the sponsor to submit a current list to FDA annually as part of the annual progress report, in lieu of every six months. Because FDA does require the information listed below, it is suggested that, at a minimum, the annual progress and final reports to the sponsor and the Final report include the following items:• A coalition of like-minded allies and partners willing to collectively support a rules-based international order in cyberspace will better hold malign actors accountable.
The United States must maintain the capability, capacity, and credibility needed to retaliate against actors who target America in and through cyberspace.
, to expand the study size or indications, to discontinue portions of the investigation or to change manufacturing practices NOTE: Actual proposals for these changes should be made in a separate IDE supplement.
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