Isotec Security Automated Anti-Terrorism Technologies Deployed

WESTMINSTER, CO, Marketwire – November 8, 2010

Isotec Security is pleased to announce the completion of two site specific automated security installations in August. These installations were the result of successful collaborations, one of which with Sandia National Laboratories. Some of features of these automated security systems include Isotec Security’s proprietary Anti-tailgating technology, High Security door construct, and UL Level V bullet resistant glass.

Over the past twelve months Isotec Security has deployed and will provide a total of nine different automated security solutions for the Department of Energy, Department of Defense and Department of Homeland Security. These automated security systems were chosen for their ability to meet the security requisites of each facility, their capability to interface with legacy security systems and aesthetically assimilate into each facility’s existing architecture and design.

Additionally, Isotec Security was chosen to provide the design, fabrication and installation training for an overseas Department of Defense installation; the main reason of which was Isotec Security’s reputation and proven history for developing site specific and risk appropriate solutions for secure and strategic facilities.

Sandia National Laboratories also contracted Isotec Security for an installation on behalf of the Department of Defense. The project featured a High Security entrance including bullet resistant glass. The system was installed on the same day it was delivered. This rapid deployment demonstrated Isotec Security’s user friendly designs and modular configurations.

Isotec Security is a comprehensive security solutions provider and manufacturer of automated “hard posture” security systems and technologies designed to deter, detect and protect against acts of terrorism. These systems have a proven history of 100% compliance to site specific mission critical security, aesthetics, durability and seamlessly interfacing with existing security systems or components.

Isotec Security is headquartered in Westminster, Colorado and is a leader of innovative automated security solutions and systems.

Russian Hydroelectric Power Station Blast Kills Two

BBC News (07/21/10)

Two people were killed and three others were injured in a terrorist attack on a hydroelectric power station in Russia on Wednesday. During the attack on the Baksan hydroelectric plant in Russia’s Kabardino-Balkaria region, which is located in a section of the North Caucasus that has been plagued by an Islamist insurgency, six gunmen in two cars opened fire on the facility’s guards, killing two of them and wounding three others. In addition, four explosive devices were detonated at the facility, which caused a fire in the plant’s engine room. A fifth bomb failed to go off. Although no one has claimed responsibility for the attack, the incident is being blamed on the same group that recently opened fire on a police station in Baksan.

Airport Security Constantly Evolving

Montreal Gazette (Canada) (04/21/10) Schmidt, Sarah

In testimony before the Canadian House of Commons’ transport committee, Canadian Air Transport Security Authority (CATSA) President Kevin McGarr said that more money may need to be spent on airport security technologies to counter new threats. McGarr noted that the 44 full-body scanners that have been installed at Canadian airports in the wake of the failed attempt to bomb Northwest Airlines Flight 253 last Christmas are useful tools that can identify individuals who are using planning to use dangerous devices that metal detectors cannot find. However, CATSA probably does not have the resources it needs to meet new security regulations that may be implemented after a future terrorist plot, which means that the agency may have to invest more money on technologies that can mitigate any new threats that may arise from those plots, McGarr said. His comments led some critics to complain that security fees could once again go up in Canada in order to cover the cost of any new technologies CATSA decides to install at airports. Security fees on round-trip domestic flights in Canada have already gone up from $9.80 to $14.96 this month.