The executive director may make the conditions prescribed in paragraphs 2 and 3 of section 19 applicable, with the necessary modifications, to the secretary and personnel of the Bureau if it is warranted by their functions. If, after a preliminary analysis of a complaint, it appears that a criminal offence may have been committed, the Bureau refers the complaint to the competent police force without delay for the purposes of a criminal investigation.
The decision to keep the information confidential ceases to have effect on the expiry of the licence, unless the Bureau grants an extension on application by the licence holder on renewal of the licence. The extension may not exceed the term for which the licence is renewed. Subsequent extensions may be granted on the same conditions. This section applies despite sections 9 and 57 of the Act respecting Access to documents held by public bodies and the Protection of personal information chapter A If the Bureau fails to have its books and accounts audited, the Minister may have the audit conducted and may, for that purpose, designate an auditor whose remuneration will be charged to the Bureau.
The order issued by the Minister must set out the reasons on which it is based. Any extension of the provisional administration may be renewed by the Minister for the same reasons provided each renewal does not exceed 90 days. Despite the first paragraph, a regulation made under paragraph 6 of section must be submitted to the Government, which may approve it with or without amendments. The Government may also determine, among the provisions of a regulation under any of subparagraphs 2 to 4 of the first paragraph, those whose contravention constitutes an offence.
A regulation under subparagraph 1 of the first paragraph may include exemptions or provisional conditions for personnel who are in place at the time it comes into force. The Minister may also, on the recommendation of the Bureau, recognize a training instructor or a training body.
Section comes into force on 3 March insofar as it applies to agency licences , c. Section comes into force on 22 July insofar as it applies to agent licences , c. Likewise, any person who, on 22 July , carries on a private security activity for which an agent licence is required under this Act, but who was not subject to the Act respecting detective or security agencies must obtain an agent licence of the appropriate class in accordance with this Act within six months after that date. The person may continue to carry on the activity after that date until those six months expire unless, in the interval, the Bureau refuses to issue the person a licence.
The same rules apply to the immediate superior of a person referred to in the first paragraph of section To be certain to obtain a licence within the six-month period provided for in the first and second paragraphs, applicants must make sure their applications are received by the Bureau at least three months before the expiry of that period.
Section 4 of this Act came into force on 3 March The provisions of subparagraphs 1 and 2 of the first paragraph of section 5 of this Act concerning licences for security guard agencies and licences for investigation agencies came into force on 3 March The provisions of subparagraphs 3, 4 and 5 of the first paragraph of section 5 of this Act concerning licences for locksmith and electronic security systems agencies, licences for valuables transport agencies and licences for security consulting agencies came into force on 22 July The Minister lays the report before the National Assembly within 30 days of receiving it if the Assembly is sitting or, if it is not sitting, within 30 days of resumption.
In accordance with section 9 of the Act respecting the consolidation of the statutes and regulations chapter R-3 , chapter 23 of the statutes of , in force on 1 January , is repealed, except section , effective from the coming into force of chapter S Show Selections in current document All selections in the collection Selected elements Delete all selections Show selections.
It emphasizes the liability problems common to security operations, including negligence and tortious liability, civil actions frequently litigated, and strategies to avoid legal actions that affect business efficiency. The text also examines the constitutional and due-process dimensions of private security both domestically and internationally, including recent cases and trends that will set pace for future private security laws and regulations.
Private Security and the Law, Fourth Edition, is a unique resource that provides a comprehensive analysis of practices in the security industry as they relate to. This chapter provides the historical foundations of private security. Although modern law enforcement, security organizations, and policing or security functions.
As private security becomes more closely involved in national and international security, cases like Blackwater are examined. The author takes you step by step through the analysis of case law as it applies to situations commonly faced in the private security practice, providing a solid introduction to the legal and ethical standards that shape the industry.
The representative must also take the training provided by the Bureau within six months after the date on which the representative is designated or, if the representative is designated before the agency licence is issued, within six months after the date on which the agency licence is issued. Ocqueteau F. McLaughlin, E. Looking at the rise and expansion of private night-watch services in different European countries in the early twentieth century, similar developments can be identified. In this respect, the contemporary shift in crime control towards privatisation is often primarily interpreted as a relatively recent development, signalling further decline in state control.
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