A required course in the Specialized Studies Program in Emergency Management and Disaster Recovery.
Course closed to new registrations:
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Learn and apply the major principles involved in preparing for and mitigating the impact hazards as result of a man-made, natural, or cyber-crime related disasters. Understand the differences between hazards and disasters and the required steps in the risk assessment process. Analyze each phase of the local hazard mitigation planning processes and how these processes integrate with governmental resources and plans. Identify measures and resources that are required to minimize the effects of a wide range of potential hazards. Be able to prepare a Hazard Vulnerability Analysis (HVA) to recognize risks then prioritize planning, mitigation, response and recovery activities.
Jason S. Dempsey, CEM, CBCP, retired from the Marine Corps as an Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD) Officer before serving in local government emergency management with the City of Los Angeles, then the City of Costa Mesa. Currently, he is the Executive Director for the Office of Risk and Emergency Management with the University of Texas at San Antonio.
While serving at the federal government level, he directly participated in the response to numerous real-world crises ranging from humanitarian emergencies to mass casualty events in the aftermath of terrorism. At the local government level, his participation has ranged from wildfires and mudslides to aircraft incidents and an oil spill.
Jason has a Master’s Degree in Homeland Security from Pennsylvania State University and a Masters of Public Administration from the University of Southern California.
Textbooks for your course may be purchased from any vendor or bookseller of your choice.
No textbooks are required for this course.
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