Facilities Infrastructure Safety Briefing

1 hour
Data center physical security is a serious undertaking and is one of the most critical components of your business. Organizations facing increased compliance mandates within the data center will benefit from our Safety Briefing, which provides viable and proven best practices to help organizations optimize safety strategies for essential security of your facilities and assets.


The objective of physical security is to safeguard personnel, information, equipment, IT infrastructure, facilities and all other company assets. Security experts agree that strategies used to protect the organization's assets need to have a layered approach and the three most important components of a physical security plan are access control, surveillance, and security testing, which work together to make your space more secure.

Physical security is defined as that part of security concerned with active as well as passive measures designed to deter intruders, prevent unauthorized access (including theft and damage) to assets such as personnel, equipment, installations, materials, and information, and to safeguard these assets against threats.

Attendees will obtain a clear understanding of WWT's proven facilities infrastructure methodologies and capabilities. We will level‐set expectations for efficient safety strategies as well as address the challenges and opportunities with physical protection.

What is a briefing?

A scheduled meeting with a WWT Subject Matter Expert – typically via a live Webex – where our experts present an overview of specific topics, technologies, capabilities or market trends. Your attendees are allotted time for Q&A to pose questions specific to your organization. Delivered free of charge. In addition to this briefing, a follow-up deep drive Safety Workshop could help you identify company specific business agility drivers and obtain organizational buy‐in and funding for these key IT initiatives.

Who should attend?

  • Operations managers, operations engineers, network engineers, architects, etc.
  • Anyone who has a stake in improving the network communication paths.
  • Chief decision makers from any enterprise or federal organization.
  • Stakeholders with a material interest and responsibility for delivering and supporting cable infrastructure.