How to minimize the impact of a crisis on employees when traveling internationally?
Thanks to a unique experience resulting from the operational past of the ANTICIP players, the ANTICIP operations division fills field missions in a hostile environment and in a war zone. From the physical protection of individuals to deployment in operational condition to the protection of sites, the operations division strives to limit the impact of a crisis.
Anticipation, forecasting, protection, management and exit from crisis are the main phases of crisis management. In order to respond ANTICIP proposes the provision of a 24/7 hotline in order to intervene on all types of crises (kidnapping, extortion, acts of malice, etc.)
ANTICIP immediately deploys a "task force" at the client, in the field or with the families. Qualified negotiators (QNC 1, 2 and 3), its experts ensure the negotiations until the outcome of the crisis.
If necessary, an immediate or specialized psychological support unit can also be set up, as well as emergency repatriation.
ANTICIP's years of experience in Iraq and Afghanistan have helped define a standard minimum with the use of armored 4x4 vehicles. However, the concept "low profile" is preferred to reduce the level of attraction of escorts. Prior to the movement, security briefings are given by the team leader who recalls the configuration of the escort, the level of threat on the route and the rules of conduct to be adopted in the action. The profile of the operation and the composition of the mobile protection detachment are determined based on the number of clients, their destination and the level of risk at the time of the mission. Validation of the profile of the operation, of the routes and the order of movement is carried out by the Center of Control of the Operations.
Aware of the new societal and security challenges, ANTICIP offers teams of supervisors and security managers trained in our methodology. They fully understand the value of successful intercultural and community management in responding to the security challenges they face. These practitioners therefore all have a dual competence: they are safety professionals whose practice integrates an operational component of community management.