Neil Sutton

Neil Sutton

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Terry Hoffman, president and founder of Zerobit1, a Toronto-based security consulting firm, is about to launch a new e-learning platform he says will help to address the significant knowledge gap when it comes to keeping people and companies cybersafe.
ASIS Toronto's annual Women in Security event, held Nov. 15, focused on changing attitudes towards diversity in the industry, as well as the value of networking and mentoring in career development.
Canadian Security magazine held its 40th anniversary celebration Thursday in Toronto to mark the publication's four-decade milestone and celebrate the achievements of the security industry.
Throughout its 40-year history, Canadian Security has been the voice of the Canadian security director through feature interviews, articles, Q&As, columns, events and presentations.
To help celebrate Canadian Security’s 40th year, we are recognizing the accomplishments of security leaders who have contributed to both our success and the industry they serve.
Denis O’Sullivan holds the distinction of being the first chairperson of the first chapter of ASIS International in Canada — the Edmonton chapter, established on Jan. 21, 1983.
Steve Jones, CEO of Allied Universal, says the acquisition of U.S. Security Associates (USSA) will help the company expand its presence in Canada, as well as other international markets.
The Association of Professional Security Agencies (APSA) Wednesday announced the winners of its annual Security Guard of the Year and Security Guard Supervisor of the Year awards, recognizing diligence and superior customer service on the job.
A panel of cybersecurity experts convened by the Economic Club of Canada on Monday in Toronto discussed what’s good about Canada’s current cybersecurity posture, but noted that there are still many challenges ahead.
Canadian Security magazine held a guarding roundtable on April 26, inviting representatives from some of the leading companies in the security business to discuss and debate some of the major issues of the day. The major impetus for the discussion was recent changes to Ontario legislation (Bill 148), as well as similar legislation in other provinces, that are having a major effect on employment conditions, chief among them an increase in minimum wage (rising to $14 an hour in Ontario on Jan. 1 this year and $15 an hour next year). Other factors that prompted this discussion include technology innovations such as drones and robots, and how they might change the landscape of the security industry. Unexpected was the topic of vehicular attacks. Days earlier, the van attack occurred in Toronto — the panel felt it was appropriate to introduce this as a discussion topic and talk about the implications for the security industry.
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