be based upon the extent of potential criminal activity which warranted scheduling
of the survey and the scope of the AAA audit. If the decision is to refrain from
conducting a joint effort, either the audit or CPS may be cancelled.
situation, the CPS should not be rescheduled within the same six month timeframe
unless clear indication of crime conducive conditions are developed.
When simultaneous surveys or audits are to be conducted, the following procedures
will be followed:
Conduct one entrance briefing attended by both AAA and USACIDC personnel.
When preliminary audit activity is conducted by AAA only, USACIDC will not
normally participate in this initial phase until the audit team has examined
the facility in sufficient detail to surface any weaknesses indicating the
possibility of criminal activity or crime conducive conditions.
check, research, and other such activities will be conducted in preparation
for the USACIDC portion of the joint effort.
USACIDC will participate in the effort at a mutually agreed time.
would be separate and distinct from the audit.
Limited scope surveys should be conducted of any areas revealed by the audit
team or determined by USACIDC to be susceptible to criminal activity.
Conduct one exit briefing attended by both AAA and USACIDC representatives.
When joint AAA and USACIDC efforts are not conducted, there may be a need for AAA
Request for special audit assistance estimated to require ten work
days or less will normally be submitted in writing by the applicable USACIDC major
subordinate command to the appropriate AAA district manager.
The request will
include all pertinent information such as the type of facility being surveyed and
the anticipated scope of the audit effort. If time is of particular concern, these
requests may be made telephonically.
Requests for AAA assistance estimated to
require in excess of ten work days must be submitted to HQUSACIDC, ATTN: CIOP-CO.
be conducted jointly wherever possible.
This will be based upon mutual resource
availability, scheduling adjustments, the criticality and vulnerability of the
facility, and previous inspection and survey reports. Generally, physical security
officers should make physical security specialists available to conduct inspections
concurrently with CPSs. Although many inspections will be conducted jointly, each
team will accomplish its portion of the effort in accordance with the its own
procedures and neither will direct the activity of the other.
Joint conduct of