Diese Präsentation wurde erfolgreich gemeldet.
Wir verwenden Ihre LinkedIn Profilangaben und Informationen zu Ihren Aktivitäten, um Anzeigen zu personalisieren und Ihnen relevantere Inhalte anzuzeigen. Sie können Ihre Anzeigeneinstellungen jederzeit ändern.

StreetWise 2016 Tips on Staying Safer

174 Aufrufe

Veröffentlicht am

StreetWise 2016
Don's and Don'ts to stay safer

Veröffentlicht in: Lifestyle
  • Als Erste(r) kommentieren

  • Gehören Sie zu den Ersten, denen das gefällt!

StreetWise 2016 Tips on Staying Safer

  1. 1. STREET SMART PC Alan Bartlett 8860 53 Division Toronto Police Service alan.bartlett@torontopolice.on.ca
  2. 2. Defining Differences Canadian Criminal Code 322. Every one commits theft who ... takes ... anything ... with intent to deprive, temporarily or absolutely, the owner of it, or a person who has a special property or interest in it, of the thing or of his property or interest in it. Canadian Criminal Code 343. Every one commits robbery who steals, and for the purpose of extorting whatever is stolen or to prevent or overcome resistance to the stealing, uses violence or threats of violence to a person or property.
  3. 3. Be aware of your surroundings http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FheGKfEpXZs
  4. 4. It can happen anywhere On the subway and at subway stations Around bus stations At cash machines In parking lots and garages http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=haZKi-A_IHs
  5. 5. TIPS Follow the safest route possible, avoid short cuts and deserted areas. Walk with a purpose, when using a portable audio device, be aware, you may not hear trouble approaching. Avoid flashing cash, electronics or jewellery, keep their use discreet. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j4AGBZZZlAw
  6. 6. A few more… Avoid walking and texting, remain alert to what is happening around you. If you feel you are being followed, make your way to a well lit and populated area. If still being followed, consider the following;
  7. 7. Wanting what you have Those committing thefts and robberies want what you have… they just don’t want to pay for it. Popular items include;
  8. 8. Cash
  9. 9. Jewellery
  10. 10. Clothing
  11. 11. Tablets
  12. 12. Cell phones
  13. 13. STREET SMART Cell phones are more expensive than ever!!!
  14. 14. What do we need our phones for?
  15. 15. Protect Your Cell Physical Protection Case Screen Protector Button covers
  16. 16. Protect Your Cell Intelligent Protection Password / Code Personal Background Insurance Tracking Program
  17. 17. Self Portrait Fail February 2013
  18. 18. Calling The Shots
  19. 19. IMEI Numbers http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vnDyDzvmRsQ
  20. 20. Reality Check IMEI # International Mobile Equipment Identity Number It’s a unique identification or serial number that all mobile phones and smartphones have. It is normally 15 digits long. You can display the IMEI# by entering *#06# on your device
  21. 21. For Instance www.phonerecyclebank.com
  22. 22. Be safe Your safety is more important than any possession. Never chase or follow a suspect.
  24. 24. BEHAVIOUR OF ROBBERS Most robbers are only interested in obtaining money and not in physically attacking their victims. They often use threats in order to frighten; then they complete the robbery and escape. Their behavior may include: loud, foul and obscene language quiet demands threats with a weapon
  25. 25. COMMON REACTIONS OF VICTIMS  Many of your reactions during a robbery will be automatic. You may not be conscious of what you are doing. Events may seem to be in slow motion. Several minutes may seem like an hour. You may focus exclusively on one or two aspects of what is happening and not notice other events, which are occurring.  These reactions are common:  fear for one's personal safety or the safety of colleagues  helplessness about being unable to do anything  confusion about what to do or how to respond to the robbers' demands  anger at having to surrender money or goods
  26. 26. FEELINGS TO FOLLOW MAY INCLUDE Anger at having to go through a robbery at the robbers because they got away at having to give up cash
  27. 27. CONTINUED Helplessness that you could do nothing during the robbery that you have been victimized
  28. 28. CONTINUED Guilt that you did not behave properly during the robbery that you could have prevented it that you should have remembered details of the robbery Frustration because you could not remember details of the robbery
  29. 29. WHO CAN HELP? CALL THE POLICE Victims often feel that they should be able to cope on their own. Only "weak" people obtain professional help. This is an incorrect assumption. It is important for victims to receive assurance that it is the robbery, not them, which caused their distress. Have someone call the police on your behalf Call a friend and remain in a well lit, populated place until they arrive.
  30. 30. CONTINUED When report to police try to note the following; Description of suspect(s) Direction of travel Time of robbery Any weapons If a vehicle was used, the make, model, plate
  31. 31. QUESTIONS? www.torontopolice.on.ca