COMSAF IS A DIVISION OF DELANEY INSURANCE AGENCY, INC STOP FINES AND PENALTIES
Your Business Is In Danger of Fines, Penalties and/or Civil Lawsuits!
COMFAS is an ALICE Certified Instructor and we can help train your staff and facility in identifying and helping prevent workplace violence as well as protect you in case of an Active Shooter incident.
Give us a call or email us to discuss your facility needs.
Compliance and Safety Firsthas teamed with ALICE Training to provide the training your business must have to meet the workplace safety requirements of OSHA. Do not wait until a workplace violence or active shooter incident happens. Call us at 909-481-7223, or email us at email@example.com
Violations of the OSHA regulations can result in employers receiving fines and will likely involve a civil lawsuit. Recent court rulings relative to liability lawsuits have shown that active shooter scenarios have become more prevalent and are now considered a “recognizable hazard” to employees. This ruling by the court puts the burden on employers to provide training to their employees on how to recognize indicators of potential active shooters as well as how to respond when an active shooter situation occurs. If the training is not provided, it opens the door for a civil liability against the business. ( See Sarbanes-Oxley and OSHA ruling, Goecomp.com, Americanbar.org )
Active Shooter defined, is an individual actively engaged in a killing or attempting to kill people in a confined space or other populated area. In most cases, active shooters use firearms and there is no pattern or method to their selection of victims. U.S. Dep. Of Homeland Security.
Workplace Violence and Active Shooter Training
See How Traditional LOCKDOWN doesn't work!
OSHA .... under the General Duty Clause, Section 5(a)(1) of the Occupational Safety and Health Act (OSHA) of 1970, employers are required to provide their employees with a place of employment that "is free from recognizable hazards that are causing or likely to cause death or serious harm to employees." The courts have interpreted OSHA's general duty clause to mean that an employer has a legal obligation to provide a workplace free of conditions or activities that either the employer or industry recognizes as hazardous and that cause, or are likely to cause, death or serious physical harm to employees when there is a feasible method to abate the hazard.