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Mission Provide the Department of Defense with a security center of excellence for the professionalization of the security community and be the premier provider of security education and training for the Department of Defense and industry. Furnish unparalleled development, delivery and exchange of security knowledge to ensure a high performing workforce capable of addressing our Nation’s security challenges. Vision To be the premier provider and center of excellence for security training, professionalization, education, research, and multimedia production for the Department of Defense and the defense industrial base. FY11 Initiatives Develop and Implement DoD Security Professional Certification ..................... 6 Develop Education for Leaders in the DoD Security Community ..................... 8 Conduct 2011 DoD Worldwide and European Security Conferences ................... 9 Enhance Student Experience through Social Media and Upgraded LMS ........ 10 Support to OPERATION NEW DAWN ............................................................................................. 11 Enhance Instructor-Led Training .......................................................................................... 12 Deploy Simulation Capabilities in a Virtual Environment ........................................... 13 Introduce Short Format eLearning Courses ................................................................ 14 Enhance Training for DSS Industrial Security Program Personnel ..................... 15 Expand eLearning Offerings .............................................................................................. 16 Complete Transition of the FSO Curriculum ................................................................. 17Center for Development of Security Excellence http://cdse.dss.mil 3
200,046 total course completions in FY2011 3,250 4,699 5,269 8,568 24,726 26,867 30,892 30,606 50,573 91,649 124,600 200,046 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 20114 http://cdse.dss.mil Center for Development of Security Excellence
As leaders of the Center for Development of Security Excellence (CDSE), we are pleased to present our second Year End Report. We are privileged to have this opportunity to share CDSE successes in training, educating, and professionalizing the DoD security community. But we know this success could not be achieved without your support. This year the DoD security community played a tremendous role in launching the Security Professional Education Development (SP D) Program. The SP D Program successfully inaugurated its initial certification, Mr. Kevin Jones awarding the first security certifications in DoD history. Hundreds of security professionals earned Security Fundamentals Professional Certification (SFPC), and the continued conferral of more certifications is ongoing. Additionally, CDSE student course completions, both online and instructor-led, continue to increase. We are pleased to note that more security professionals attended the DoD Worldwide Security Conference than last year, and the demand for conference sessions is growing. These accomplishments are affirmation of CDSE’s commitment to unparalleled development, Ms. Denise Humphrey delivery and exchange of security knowledge. We greatly appreciate your involvement and look forward to continuing to serve you in 2012. Sincerely, Kevin J. Jones Denise D. Humphrey Director, CDSE Deputy Director, CDSECenter for Development of Security Excellence http://cdse.dss.mil 5
During FY11, the Center for Development of SecurityExcellence (CDSE) continued its drive to professionalizethe DoD security workforce. CDSE made major stridesin implementing the Security Professional EducationDevelopment (SP D) Program.SuccessesSecurity Fundamentals ProfessionalCDSE launched the Security FundamentalsProfessional Certification (SFPC), the first of fourcore SP D Certifications. SFPC determines thatthe security practitioner has the requisite skills CDSE instructors, course curriculum developers, and a DSS industrial security professional were conferred the Securityand knowledge to address 21st century security Fundamentals Professional Certification on April 1, 2011.challenges. In less than a year, 708 securityprofessionals in the United States and abroad haveachieved this valued credential. Beginning in FY12, SFPC testing will be offered to Industry Security Professionals at the CDSESFPC Conferrals Linthicum, Md., location and select conferenceThe DoD community conducted several conferral events. Additionally, some CDSE instructor-ledceremonies to honor security professionals who first courses will offer testing. Security professionalsearned the SFPC. Some of the largest ceremonies are within industry under the National Industrial Securitylisted below. Program (NISP) may participate in SFPC. Defense Security Service (DSS) conducted the Please note: The SP D Certification Program is not first SFPC conferral ceremony honoring CDSE based on the National Industrial Security Program instructors, course curriculum developers, and an Operating Manual (NISPOM) but is designed to industrial security professional from DSS Industrial measure the knowledge, skills, and abilities based Security Field Operations. on the definition of work performed by security practitioners on behalf of the DoD. The Air Force hosted a ceremony honoring the first 46 Air Force civilians to earn the SFPC. Conferees of the Security The Army hosted three inaugural SP D Award Fundamentals Professional Ceremonies for conferees in the Metropolitan D.C. Certification (SFPC) receive a area, the West Coast, and the East Coast. bronze lapel pin. Holders are authorized to use the SFPC designation on business cards, The Navy hosted a ceremony recognizing 45 resumes, and signature lines. Department of Navy security professionals.6 http://cdse.dss.mil Center for Development of Security Excellence
Stan Sims, United States Department of Defense The third and fourth certifications, Security Program Integration Professional Certification (SPIPC) and Security Enterprise Professional Certification (SEPC), are under development. In the coming year, CDSE This is to certify will be developing, refining, and incorporating three John E. Dough specialty certifications into the SP D Program: the Having successfully demonstrated understanding of the concepts and principles deemed critical to protect Department of Defense assets, DoD Personnel Adjudicator Certification Program we hereby bestow the (ACP), Special Program Security Certification (SPSC), Security Fundamentals Professional Certification and the DSS Industrial Security Certification (IS). Sample Sample Additionally, CDSE is seeking accreditation for the SFPC through the National Commission for Michael G. Vickers Stanley L. Sims Under Secretary of Defense for Intelligence Director, Defense Security Service Certifying Agencies. SFPC Number 000000 SFPC Original Grant Date 1 April 2011 DoD Components and Agencies are required by Holders of the SFPC receive a certificate. DoD 3305.13-M to implement the SP D Program in their organization by 2016. CDSE has been workingSecurity Asset Protection Professional with DoD Components and Agencies to support their implementation process and ensure theirThe beta test for the second SP D Certification, successful implementation of the program.Security Asset Protection Professional Certification(SAPPC), was launched in August at the 2011DoD Worldwide Security Conference. Thirty-two CDSE is making a concerted effort to carry thesecurity professionals took the SAPPC Beta Test SP D assessment and the SP D message to securityat the conference. This certification assesses a practitioners by conducting briefings, workshops,security practitioner’s application of required skills and testing throughout the United States andand knowledge. Security professionals conferred abroad. This year, CDSE conducted SFPC testing inwith the SFPC are eligible to take this second Garmisch-Partenkirchen and Stuttgart, Germany.SP D certification. Other OCONUS sites are planned for next year.Center for Development of Security Excellence http://cdse.dss.mil 7
The Center for Development of Security Excellence(CDSE) established the Education Division to develop The CDSE Education Division Curriculum Committeeand deliver advanced and graduate-level courses to held its initial meeting on April 12, 2011. Members of theprepare personnel to assume senior leadership and Committee are senior representatives of the militarymanagement positions in DoD security. services and DoD agencies as well as subject matter experts from the Office of the Under Secretary of Defense for Intelligence and the Personnel SecuritySuccesses Research Center. In conjunction with the needsSecurity Education Needs Assessment Study assessment study, the Committee identified topicsCDSE completed an extensive needs assessment and high-level content for 15 graduate-level coursesstudy that found the majority of current security and one undergraduate course to be developedtraining and education is focused on entry-level as the CDSE Education Division Curriculum.skills and operational knowledge, and as a result,much of the development of security personnel,even at senior levels, occurs through on-the-job High-level design of five courses was completedtraining. Furthermore, 53% of personnel at GS-14 in FY11, and further development, to includeand 25% at GS-15 levels have less than a bachelor’s implementation and evaluation, continues in FY12.degree. This study identified specifically the security The first graduate-level CDSE course, “Challenges ineducation needs of DoD. Analyzing and Managing Risk,” was developed and beta tested in FY11.As a result of this study, CDSE has begun designand development of a curriculum of collegiate andgraduate-level courses specifically designed toprepare leaders for the DoD security community. During FY11, CDSE prepared documentation forCDSE is also seeking CREDIT recommendations submission of four existing courses to ACE forfrom the American Council on Education (ACE) review to seek ACE CREDIT recommendations atwhich will allow students to receive college credit the undergraduate level. Recognized by collegesfor completing certain CDSE courses. and universities throughout the U. S. and worldwide, ACE CREDIT recommendations will allow students to transfer CDSE course credits and apply them towards completing degree requirements at participating colleges and universities. Accreditation The Education Division coordinates CDSE efforts to maintain accreditation through the Council on Occupational Education. In future years, CDSE Education Division will seek an additional accreditation from a regional accrediting authority recognized by the Department of Education.8 http://cdse.dss.mil Center for Development of Security Excellence
security professionals within the European Theater. Furthermore, attendees had the opportunity to sit for the Security Fundamentals Professional Certification (SFPC). During August 22–26, 2011, DoD security professionals from across the globe converged in Lake Buena Vista, Fla., for the CDSE-hosted 2011 DoD Worldwide Security Conference & SP D Sessions. The theme was “Partnership for Global Security.” Mr. Stan Sims, Director of the Defense Security Service and sponsor of the conference, welcomed attendees with opening remarks. The conference offered 41 plenary and breakoutRussell Travers discusses the challenges that organizations sessions. The conference was attended by 484 mid-face in the wake of WikiLeaks at the 2011 DoD European Security Conference. to senior-level security professionals. Additionally, security professionals tested their knowledge inThe Center for Development of Security Excellence various security disciplines by taking the Security(CDSE) hosted two security conferences in FY11. In Fundamentals Professional Certification (SFPC)addition, attendees were afforded the opportunity and Beta version of the Security Asset Protectionto attend pre- and post-SP D Sessions. Attendee Professional Certification (SAPPC).critiques indicated that events were valuable,productive and successful.SuccessesCDSE hosted the first DoD-sponsored EuropeanSecurity Conference & SP D Sessions in Garmisch-Partenkirchen, Germany, May 9–12, 2011. Thetheme of the conference was “Integrated Securityin the European Environment” and was executedthrough 24 plenary and breakout sessions. Theagenda focused on defining requirements anddiscussing best practices to establish a betterfoundation for developing integrated securityprograms. Total attendance was more than 110 Speakers at the 2011 DoD Worldwide Security ConferenceCenter for Development of Security Excellence http://cdse.dss.mil 9
In FY11, the Center for Development of SecurityExcellence (CDSE) established a social mediavision of utilizing internet-based capability tools tofurther elaborate communication and collaborationopportunities between CDSE and the DoDsecurity community. Also in an effort to improvestudent interactions, CDSE upgraded its LearningManagement System (LMS).SuccessesAfter developing a Social Media Strategy Plan, theCenter for Development of Security Excellence(CDSE) registered with the DoD Social Media Directory The CDSE Facebook pageto implement the following social media sites: Twitter @ChTngCDSE – Includes news CDSE made a concerted effort to address the regarding course offerings, new products security community’s comments, perceptions, and other security training information. and recommendations regarding CDSE’s LMS, Educational Network Registration and Online Twitter @ProfDivCDSE – Includes news Learning (ENROL). The result — a redesigned LMS regarding SP D and CDSE outreach events. with streamlined customer interaction, easier user navigation, one-step student registration, and Twitter @EdDivCDSE – Includes news, enhanced capability to support SP D testing both events, and education programs for leaders in CONUS and OCONUS. These features and others in the DoD security community. are part of CDSE’s continuous LMS improvement effort branded Security Training, Education, and Twitter @DoDSecConf – Postings include Professionalization Portal (STEPP). news regarding DoD Security Conferences. Facebook CDSE-Center for Development of Security Excellence – Postings include announcements of events, access to resources such as CDSE brochures, booklets and posters, and links to social media-related OPSEC best practices. YouTube Channel DSS-CDSE – Delivers video learning content and announcements. The new STEPP website logo10 http://cdse.dss.mil Center for Development of Security Excellence
In FY11, the Center for Development of Security in investigations was limited to an adjudicatorExcellence (CDSE) traveled to Iraq in support of perspective, this was their first opportunity to teachOPERATION NEW DAWN. CDSE provided training on the investigation techniques. Despite the challenge,personnel security investigation and adjudication they were able to deliver the instruction efficiently.process to 40 Iraqi citizens from May 13 to June15, 2011, at the National Security Clearance Office Instructors also needed to adjust to language(NSCO), Baghdad, Iraq. differences. An interpreter was required during training and throughout the instructors’ travels in Iraq. Course materials were translated prior to instructor arrival, yet further interpretation was often needed. Though security was effective around the international zone, frequent rocket attacks halted or delayed student and instructor travel to and from NSCO. Despite several challenges, training was eagerly received by the students. The NSCO voiced a clear interest in continuing relations with CDSE, and they would like to take more courses, either online orIn recognition of participation in OPERATION NEW DAWN, CDSE waspresented a flag flown over the International Zone in Baghdad, Iraq. instructor-led.SuccessesStructureThis was the culmination of a long coordinationprocess that began in August 2010 when DSSreceived a request from the U.S. Embassy and J2Forward (Intelligence Directorate) in Iraq to providepersonnel security investigation and adjudicationprocess training. As a result of this training, the Iraqgovernment can develop a personnel security systemto investigate, clear and vet Iraqi nationals who willcontribute to building a stable government structure.Teaching in Iraq required instructors to be flexible DSS Director Stan Sims (middle) stands with Andrew Reyes (left)and innovative. Because the instructors’ experience and Walter Hayward (right), the instructors who taught in Iraq.Center for Development of Security Excellence http://cdse.dss.mil 11
Instructors from the Center for Development ofSecurity Excellence (CDSE) traveled around thecountry and overseas to conduct mobile training.Based on feedback from the security community,CDSE made several enhancements and newdevelopments to instructor-led courses.Successes Single Mobile Class Two or More Mobile ClassesThe CDSE provided speakers to support meetings,conferences, and seminars: 2011 European Security Conference CDSE has combined the Joint Personnel Adjudication 2011 DoD Worldwide Security Conference System/Joint Clearance and Access Verification System (JPAS/JCAVS) and DoD Personnel Security National and local NCMS events Seminar courses into an introductory-level course Industrial Security Awareness Council covering both areas. Students can now complete their meetings and seminars personnel security and JPAS/JCAVS training needs National Security Institute IMPACT 2011 in one visit instead of attending two training events. Conference The “Applying Physical Security Concepts” instructor-The DoD Security Specialist Course underwent its led course is the newest addition to the physicalfirst major transformation since the introduction of security curriculum and is being rolled out thisa number of web-based prerequisite courses. The year. This course will involve significant applicationtransformation included a complete re-write of course of risk management processes to analyze assets,objectives and examinations, and more hands-on threats, and vulnerabilities; calculate risks; andpractical exercises were added. In addition, the course determine physical security countermeasures. Thewas restructured into a two-phase course with an on- application of risk management culminates in writingline portion as Phase I and the instructor-led portion as justifications for physical security equipment and/orPhase 2. This improved blended learning environment measures, preparing input for a statement of workis designed to ensure students return to their duty for the acquisition process, and developing a physicallocation ready to perform various security functions. security plan for a DoD facility or installation. Scheduling Classes at Your LocationIn FY11, the CDSE Training Division conducted 38 CDSE can provide mobile courses to varyingmobile classes and 62 resident classes. Compared locations. To request a mobile course, pleaseto FY10, this reflects a slight decrease (14%) in mobile visit www.dss.mil/seta/cdse_mobile.html.classes and a 32% increase in resident classes.12 http://cdse.dss.mil Center for Development of Security Excellence
In virtual performance environments, students navigate avatars through simulated physical security areas.The Center for Development of Security Excellence arms, ammunition, and explosives storage area; a(CDSE) is continuing to develop courses within a vault used for storage and processing of classifiedVirtual Performance Environment that provide information; and a nuclear weapons storage area.students an opportunity to learn and practice Students will have the opportunity to visit the areassecurity tasks and procedures in safe but realistic using an avatar and examine everything from asimulated surroundings. simulated classified document lying on a desk to an arms room storing small arms. Virtual assessmentsSuccesses have already been developed for the Storage Containers and Facilities Practical Exercise.This assessment will serve as a capstone for the Feedback indicates students are very receptiveonline physical security courses offered by CDSE to the use of virtual technology in the learningand provide an opportunity for learners to apply environment as it allows them to put what theytheir knowledge in a realistic, three dimensional have learned through the online courses into motionenvironment. This exercise will require the students in a simulation environment.to evaluate a number of different areas locatedon the fictional installation, Fort Bravo, identifyphysical security deficiencies and, in most cases, The simulation in the Storage Containers and Facilitiesidentify what corrective measures are required Course has been awarded a 2010 Silver Horizonto bring the environment into compliance with Award (Government Category), and a 2010 Silverphysical security regulatory requirements or those Omni Award (Government and Education Categories).requirements contained in the installation physicalsecurity plan.Areas to be evaluated include the installationperimeter; a general office area; an arms room; anCenter for Development of Security Excellence http://cdse.dss.mil 13
See the CDSE “Security Shorts” at http://www.dss.mil/ cdse/shortsRecognizing the time demands all securityprofessionals face, the Center for Development of Allows learners to practice categorizing SAP securitySecurity Excellence (CDSE) has started producing incidents and choose the best actions to taketraining shorts that are usually 10 minutes or less. in response.These “Security Shorts” allow security professionalsto refresh their knowledge of a critical topic orquickly access information needed to complete Gives learners an opportunity to practice identifyinga job. CDSE plans to develop additional “Security Key Management Personnel (KMP) in differentShorts” in FY12. business structures. Reinforces information taught in a web-based prerequisite to the Fundamentals ofSuccesses Industrial Security Level 2 Course (FISL 2).In 2011, CDSE released six Security Shorts: Antiterrorism Force Protection Learners receive a refresher course on the four DoD Threat Levels and five Force Protection ConditionSecurity Adjudicators (FPCON) levels. The training provides learners anProvides learners an opportunity to practice opportunity to see some of the typical FPCONrecognition of counterintelligence concerns relevant security measures employed in various contexts.to the performance of their job tasks and raisesawareness of these issues and their importance inthe context of the adjudication process. Provides newly appointed FSOs a high-level overview of their responsibilities, guides them to essential resources, and introduces the CDSE Facility SecurityLearners receive a refresher course on requirements Officer (FSO) training curricula (a suite of 16 web-and best practices for storing classified information based courses for possessing facilities and a suite ofand complete exercises applying this knowledge. 12 web-based courses for non-possessing facilities).14 http://cdse.dss.mil Center for Development of Security Excellence
Based on security community feedback, the Centerfor Development of Security Excellence (CDSE) The Certification and Accreditation (C&A) portionmade several enhancements to industrial security of FISL 2 became an independent course in FY11. Thecourses and also developed new courses. C&A course prepares students to independently conduct security inspections of single-user stand- alone, multi-user stand-alone, and simple peer-to-Successes peer information systems in low to medium-risk possessing facilities. There were 87 C&A courseCDSE invested much effort in both levels of the completions in FY11.Fundamentals of Industrial Security (FIS) trainingprogram. FIS Level 1 (FISL 1) introduces new IndustrialSecurity Representatives (IS Reps) and InformationSystems Security Professionals (ISSPs) to the New DSS Employee Online Trainingbasic knowledge and skills required to perform Products Deployed in FY11their new jobs. After completing a number ofinspections, course-related activities, and learning Understanding Foreign Ownership,assignments, the FIS Level 2 (FISL 2) Course brings Control or Influence (FOCI)IS Reps and ISSPs to the DSS Academy to practice Introduction to the National Industrialthe knowledge and skills acquired in FISL 1. The FISL Security Program (NISP) Certification1 and 2 completions increased in FY11 with 99 FISL 1 and Accreditation Process Courseand 87 FISL 2 completions. Technical Implementation of Certification and Accreditation (C&A) – Configuration to DSS Standard Environment NISP Certification and Accreditation Process: A Walk-Through Course CDSE tested and deployed an online collaborative learning environment to facilitate the assignment, submission, and grading of the Certification and Accreditation prerequisite activities. The collaborative learning environment has improved communicationScott Conway, Sector Security Director, Northrop Grumman, between students and instructors, and automated addresses a FISL 2 graduating class. the assignment and assessment procedures.Center for Development of Security Excellence http://cdse.dss.mil 15
The Center for Development of Security Excellence(CDSE) produced several new online courses,performance support tools, and podcasts in FY11.Successes Mike Copeland,This year, CDSE developed 21 eLearning courses,seven podcasts, and 13 performance support tools. Podcasts provide students the opportunity to accessSee pages 18-21 for product listings. content on the go if they desire, either for an initial learning opportunity or for a refresher. While this is only a supplemental opportunity for some, otherPerformance support tools assist security learners prefer to primarily receive informationprofessionals or part-time security specialists and orally. After listening to a podcast, students arecan take a variety of forms or modalities, including able to take the same test that accompanies thejob aids, documentation, audio prompts, help more traditional eLearning format.systems, software tools, and task guides. The CDSEproduced nine performance support tools this year. CDSE eLearning courses earned 12 awards, includingPodcasts the Department of Defense CounterintelligenceProducing podcasts was a new effort in FY11, and 10 and Human Intelligence award, Omni awards, andweb-based courses were converted to this format. Horizon awards. See page 22 for listings. Personnel Security 44,007 Information Security 43,668 Industrial Security 39,383 Counterintelligence 27,310 General Security 14,427 Physical Security 9,693 Certification Programs 6,281 Special Access Program 3,981 DSS Internal Training 2,963 197,241 Operations Security 2,693 International Security 2,188 * This chart reflects only eLearning courses and does not include the 2,805 instructor-led course completions. Sensitive Compartmented Information 647 ** Completion counts as of 10/01/201116 http://cdse.dss.mil Center for Development of Security Excellence
In FY11, the Center for Development of SecurityExcellence (CDSE) revised the Facility Security NISPOM 3-102 requires that the FSO, and others performingOfficer (FSO) curriculum by eliminating the Essentials security duties, completeof Industrial Security Management (EISM) Course security training based on theirand replacing it with a suite of 11 online courses. facility’s involvement with classified information and that this training should be completedSuccesses within 1 year of appointment to the position of FSO.CDSE completed the transition of the FSO ProgramManagement Curriculum for Possessing Facilities andthe FSO Orientation Curriculum for Non-Possessing Understanding FOCI Basics (IS065.16)Facilities. Both curricula comply with the training Integrating CI and Threat Awareness into yourrequirements stated in National Industrial Security Security Program (CI010.16)Program Operating Manual (NISPOM) paragraph Facility Clearances in the NISP (IS140.16)3-102. Successful completion of any of the previousversions of required NISPOM FSO training satisfies NISP Reporting Requirements (IS150.16)the current NISPOM FSO training requirement unless Visits/Meetings in the NISP (IS105.16)advised otherwise by a DSS IS Rep. NISP Self Inspections (IS130.16)Students enrolled in EISM as of September 30, 2011,were given 90 days to complete and receive creditfor this course. If EISM could not be completed within for90 days, the student would be required to complete FSO Role in the NISP (IS021.06)the replacement suite of courses. EISM will no longer EISM replacement coursesbe available after January 31, 2012. The courses listedbelow supersede those listed in ISL 2010-01, Article 4. Safeguarding Classified Information in the NISP (IS109.16) Derivative Classification (IF103.06)EISM has been replaced with the following 11 Marking Classified Information (IF105.16)courses: Transmission and Transportation for Industry Introduction to Information Security (IS011.16) (IS107.16) Industrial Security Facilities Database (ISFD) for External Users (IS111.06) Personnel Clearances in the NISP (IS142.16) FSO Role in the NISP (IS021.16) JPAS/JCAVS Virtual Training for Security Professionals (PS123.16) EISM replacement courses Developing a Security Education Program These curricula are provided by CDSE and are (GS104.16) available at http://go.usa.gov/BELCenter for Development of Security Excellence http://cdse.dss.mil 17
* Courses in green are new FY11 courses.Instructor-Led Introduction to Critical Program Information Awareness Thwarting the Enemy: Providing DoD Security Specialist Counterintelligence and Threat Awareness to the Security Awareness for Educators (SAFE) Defense Industrial Base Fundamentals of Industrial Security Level 1 (FISL 1) Antiterrorism Officer (ATO) Level II Fundamentals of Industrial Security Level 2 (FISL 2) Developing a Security Education and Training Getting Started Seminar for new FSOs Program NISPOM Chapter 8 Implementation Introduction to Risk Management NISPOM Ch. 8 Requirements for Industry Seminar Risk Management for DoD Security Programs Security Policies, Principles, and Programs Information Security Management Information Security Orientation Basic Industrial Security for User Agency Information Security Seminar (Customized) Personnel – Independent StudyPersonnel Security Business Structures in the NISP DoD Advanced Personnel Security Adjudications Facility Clearances in the NISP DoD Personnel Security Adjudications FSO Role in the NISP DoD Personnel Security Management for Security How to Complete DD Form 254 Performance Professionals Support Guide DoD Personnel Security Seminar Industrial Security Facilities Database (ISFD) Personnel Security Seminar (Customized) – Introduction to Industrial Security Adjudication Introduction to the National Industrial Security Personnel Security Seminar (Customized) – JPAS NISP Reporting Requirements NISP Self-Inspection Introduction to Special Access Programs (SAPs) NISPOM Chapter 8 Requirements for Industry SAP Mid-Level Security Management Safeguarding Classified Information in the NISP SAP Security Awareness Seminar Transmission and Transportation for Industry SAP Security Compliance Inspection Seminar Understanding FOCI Visits and Meetings in the NISPeLearning Insider Threat Integrating CI and Threat Awareness into Your Derivative Classification Security Program DoD Information Assurance Awareness18 http://cdse.dss.mil Center for Development of Security Excellence
* Courses in green are new FY11 courses. Emergency Planning Physical Security Measures Introduction to Information Security Physical Security Planning and Implementation Marking Classified Information Storage Containers & Facilities Original Classification Personally Identifiable Information (PII) Sensitive Compartmented Information (SCI) Security Classification Guidance Refresher Transmission and Transportation for DoD SAP 2nd Tier Review Process DoD Foreign Disclosure Orientation SAP Overview Introduction to US Army Foreign Disclosure Introduction to DoD Foreign Disclosure Podcasts Developing a Security Education and Training OPSEC Awareness for Military Members, DoD Program Employees, and Contractors Introduction to Industrial Security Introduction to Information SecurityPersonnel Security Introduction to Personnel Security e-QIP: Accessing and Navigation e-QIP Introduction to Physical Security e-QIP: Initiating Requests Introduction to Risk Management e-QIP: Managing Agency Data e-QIP: Managing User Data SAP Overview e-QIP: Overview Transmission and Transportation for Industry e-QIP: Program and Business Managers Visits and Meetings in the NISP e-QIP: Reviewing and Approving Requests e-QIP: Solutions to Common Issues Introduction to DoD Personnel Security Curriculum Adjudication DoD Security Specialist Curriculum Introduction to National Security Adjudication FSO Orientation for Non-Possessing Facilities Introduction to Personnel Security FSO Program Management for Possessing JPAS/JAMS Virtual Training for Security Professionals Facilities JPAS/JCAVS Virtual Training for Security Professionals Information Security Management Curriculum Personnel Security Management U.S. Army Foreign Disclosure Contact Officer Personnel Clearances in the NISP Certification Curriculum U.S. Army Foreign Disclosure Officer Certification Curriculum Introduction to Physical Security U.S. Army Foreign Disclosure Orientation Lock and Key Systems CurriculumCenter for Development of Security Excellence http://cdse.dss.mil 19
* Courses in green are new FY11 courses.Performance Support Tools Accessing e-QIP Adding an Attachment – e-QIP Adjudicative Desk Reference Administrative Inquiry (AI) Job Aid for Industry Agency Help Desk Tasks – e-QIP AIS Security Seal Vendors and Guidelines Applicant Tips for Successful e-QIP Submission Approving a Request – e-QIP Approving Golden Question Reset Requests – e-QIP Famous Spy Series Performance Support Tool Assigning and Unassigning a Request – e-QIP Finding Requests – e-QIP Cancelling a Request – e-QIP Foreign Travel Vulnerability Contractor Facility Security Office (FSO) Review Glossary Definitions, Acronyms and of the Questionnaire of National Security Abbreviations for Security Professionals Position (SF86) A Guide for the Preparation of a DD Form 254 Counterintelligence Integration How to Complete the DD Form 254 Performance Creating Agency Users – e-QIP Support Guide Creating a Child Agency – e-QIP How to Complete Standard Form 86 (SF86) Deleting an Applicant – e-QIP Questionnaire for National Security Positions: A Derivative Classification Training Job Aid Quick Reference Guide for the Accessions Dissemination of Classified Information Within Community and Outside of the Executive Branch How to Receive and Maintain Your Security DoD Personnel Security Adjudicator Certification Clearance Program: Due Process Credential Study Guide Identifying the Government Customer When Editing Agency and Applicant Users – e-QIP Requesting an Investigation Editing an AUB Template – e-QIP Initiating a Request – e-QIP Elicitation – Can You Recognize It? The International Visit Process Enabling TLS 1.0 – e-QIP IS Certification Test Guide Enhanced DD Form 254 with Popups JPAS Checklist e-QIP: How to Avoid Common Mistakes that Letter to Government (ISSM) Lead to Investigation Request Rejection Managing Agency Users – e-QIP Famous Spy Series Mass Initiating Requests – e-QIP20 http://cdse.dss.mil Center for Development of Security Excellence
* Courses in green are new FY11 courses. NOFORN/REL TO – A Quick Reference Guide to Two Dissemination Controls Preparing for Foreign Visitors Procedural Guide for Conducting Classified Conferences Procedures Governing Use of JPAS by Cleared Contractors Quick Reference Guide (QRG) for the Newly Updated SF-86 Rapid Assessment of Incomplete Security Evaluations (RAISE) Guide Reference Tool for JPAS Release 3.2 Requesting a Golden Question Reset – e-QIP Tips for e-QIP Submission training video Resource Tool for Security Professionals Reviewing a Request – e-QIP Security-Related Roles and Responsibilities for Personnel Security: Training Videos A Guide for Supervisors Changing the Combination of X-07 and X-09 Running Reports – e-QIP Locks Sample Audit Log How to Take Successful Electronic Fingerprints Sample Memorandum of Understanding The Online Resource Tool for Security Security Education, Training and Awareness Professionals Information and Products Operating X-07 and X-09 Locks Self-Inspection Handbook for NISP Contractors Packaging Classified Documents Sending a Rejection Letter – e-QIP Tips for e-QIP Submission SF-714 Financial Disclosure Form Quick Reference Guide Security Shorts Suspicious Letter or Package Business Structures - KMP: To Clear or Not to Clear Trusted Download Authorization Antiterrorism Force Protection Trusted Download Standard Counterintelligence Concerns for National Security Adjudicators Un-cancelling Requests – e-QIP Special Access Program (SAP) Security Incidents Using the e-QIP Fax Solution Viewing Case Status Messages and Case Notices – e-QIP You’re a New FSO: Now What?Center for Development of Security Excellence http://cdse.dss.mil 21
2011 Defense Security Service (DSS) Center for Development of Security Excellence (CDSE) Omni, Gold, Education and Government DoD CI and Human Intelligence (HUMINT) Award, CI Training & Education Horizon, Silver, Education and Government National OPSEC Award, Second Place, Multimedia Achievement Electronic2010 Defense Security Service (DSS) Center for Development of Security Excellence (CDSE) Omni, Bronze, Government Omni, Bronze, Education Omni, Silver, Education and Government Horizon, Silver, Government Omni, Bronze, Education and Government2009 Defense Security Service Academy (DSSA) Horizon, Bronze, Training and Government Omni, Bronze, Government Horizon, Bronze, Training and Government Omni, Bronze, Government Omni, Silver, Government Omni, Bronze, Education Omni, Silver, Government Omni, Bronze, Education2008 Defense Security Service Academy (DSSA) Omni, Bronze, Education and Government22 http://cdse.dss.mil Center for Development of Security Excellence
The editorial content of this publication was prepared, edited, and approved by the Director, Center for Development ofSecurity Excellence. The views and opinions expressed do not necessarily reflect those of the Department of Defense. To comment, contact the DSS Public Affairs Office at (571) 305-6751 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.