You’ve readied your technical systems, stocked up security supplies, gone over loss prevention protocols with staff, and tried to hire only honest seasonal workers. Now, it’s time for shoppers—and criminals—to start filling your stores.
After years of false starts and a measure of false promises, retailers are finally starting to realize the potential of radio frequency identification (RFID) technology.
Discussions of changes in retail security technology typically revolve around enhanced functionality and the latest bells and whistles. But there is another way in which loss prevention technology is evolving—the manner by which retailers pay for it.
You would like to think that if a serious crime occurs at a particular property that you could point to your prior thoughtful risk analysis, show the appropriate security measures you took in response, and quickly put the matter to rest.
LP executives often preside over two operations. First, there is the one you think you have—the losses you believe you suffer, the stores you suspect are problematic, and so on. Then, there is the operation that you see after deploying an enterprise IP video solution that ties into data streams such as point-of-sale (POS) systems.
Amazon, 50,000. Kohl’s, 69,000. Target, 70,000. Macy’s, 83,000. Retailers have announced some impressive seasonal hiring numbers for the 2016 Christmas and holiday season.
Advice for addressing just about any security challenge—from preventing a lawsuit to keeping staff safe—is typically the same: First, conduct a risk assessment. But how do you know if your risk assessments are up to snuff?
Dr. Ron Wallace, a criminal justice professor for American Public University System, has studied the intersection of intimate partner violence with the workplace—and he has also dealt with it firsthand.
The traditional store safe served retailers well for decades. But those spin-dial, square boxes have come a very long way. Today’s cash management systems do much more than simply provide a safe haven for cash assets.
With 30 years as a first responder and leadership in the public safety community, Anthony Mangeri has long had a front row seat to the impact that emergency events have on retailers.