CCI performs risk assessments at schools, hospitals, and other facilities around the world
For more than 25 years, CCI has been the premier provider of security and crisis management services to the Christian missionary, humanitarian and church sending communities. With an outstanding record of success and accomplishment, CCI assists these communities with:
- Risk assessment, site surveys and security assessments
- Policy development and contingency planning
- Training of staff, leaders and crisis management teams
- Management of major events, conferences and disaster response
- Resolution of hostage and kidnapping events, extortion and other threats
CCI’s staff consists of mature Christians with deep church and mission commitments. They possess an unmatched combination of professional training, real-world expertise, and “on the ground” experience. CCI has worked with Christian agencies around the world and understands the threats, needs and realities facing these agencies.
“Your thorough and engaging knowledge of this topic is truly world-class.”
“Words are not sufficient to express my personal appreciation and admiration for your ministry.”
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Upcoming Training and Seminars
CCI’s next U.S. offering of the Field Security Seminar (FSS) will be held June 5-7, 2014. The FSS … [Read More...]
CCI’s next U.S. offering of the Crisis Management Seminar (CMS) is scheduled for June 2-4, 2014. … [Read More...]
You Should Know – From the World
This report, in 6 chapters, offers the clearest and best-supported account of the September 11, 2012 attack on the US consular office and CIA annex in Benghazi (resulting in the death of the US Ambassador and three other Americans) that CCI has seen. We highly recommend this report to:
1) All personnel with responsibility for safety and security of faith-based workers and projects anywhere in the world where militants, militias and/or Islamist terrorists pose any threat; and to
2) All faith-based personnel working or transiting Libya.
The report presents definitive information and learning take-aways relevant to Libya and this attack. It also contains a number of important, even critical, transferrable principles of security and risk management.
This report is available here.
(CNN) December 28, 2013 — Two years after the end of the Iraq war, the U.S. State Department confirmed this week that it is providing the fragile country with sophisticated weapons and drones. Iraq needs help fighting against a growing and serious threat — al Qaeda.
For those who don’t avidly follow the complicated machinations of the globe’s top terror group, this could be confusing.
Hasn’t the line for years from the U.S. government and its allies been that al Qaeda is on the run, that its fiercest fighting ability has been weakened by U.S. strikes?
That truth is far more complex, of course. The terror group’s manpower has increased in recent years, it has gained control of more territory in North Africa and the Middle East and is taking a different approach to death, according to top lawmakers privy to high-level intelligence and experts who have observed al Qaeda’s activities since September 11.
Read the article here .