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Chapter 70

Chapter 70

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Published by andrewyong

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Published by: andrewyong on Aug 22, 2008
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BRd 270-2
November 2007 EditionCHAPTER 70SECURITYJ.7001.General
Definition of Protective Security.
Protective Security is the protection of assets fromcompromise
Compromise can be a breach of:
a. Confidentiality.
The protection of information from damaging, unauthoriseddisclosure. (eg Protection from espionage, eavesdropping, leaks and computer hacking).
b. Integrity.
The maintainance of information, systems of all kinds and physicalassets in their complete and proper form. (eg Protection from unauthorisedalteration to a computer program or data).
c. Availablity.
The permitting of continuous or timely access to information systemsor physical assets by authorised users (eg Protection from sabotage, maliciousdamage, theft, fire and flood).2.In assessing integrity and availablity, consideration must be given to both the directand indirect consequences of compromise.
J.7002.Responsibility for Security
Admiralty Board Responsibility.
The Admiralty Board has overriding responsibilityfor the security of the Naval Service, its people, ships, establishments, equipment, storesand activities and the release of information pertaining to the Naval Service.2.
Responsibility of CINCFLEET
. The Commander-in-Chief is charged with theresponsibility for all aspects of security in ships and establishments within the Fleet TLBboth in the UK and overseas.3.
Fleet PSyA Responsibility.
Acting on behalf of CINCFLEET and 2SL/CNH theFLEET Principle Security Advisor is responsible for overseeing the implementation of physical, documentary, IT and personnel security as promulgated by DDefSy in JSP 440.4.
Other Authorities’ Responsibilities.
Commanding Officers and Heads of Establishments are to implement such measures as may be necessary to ensure thesecurity of ships, establishments and units under their command or management and inparticular are to ensure that security policy is rigorously applied.5.
Commanding Officer’s Responsibilities.
Commanding Officers and Heads of Establishments are to implement security under Risk Management procedures, iawJSP440 and the FLEET Security Risk Management Document. They are to ensure thatCINCFLEET,2SL/CNH, or any senior officer acting locally on their behalf, as appropriate,is kept informed of all matters affecting the security of their ships, units or establishments.
BRd 270-3
November 2007 Edition
Immediate threats. If an immediate threat develops and time or other circumstances preclude the use of normal command and managementarrangements, directing those authorities with command or managementresponsibilities to take such measures and employ such resources as arerequired to contain or overcome the threat.6.
Unit Security Officer.
Commanding Officers and Heads of Establishments are tonominate an officer as the Unit Security Officer (USO). In larger units or establishments,assistants to the USO, departmental USOs and assistant departmental USOs are alsonominated. The duties of a USO are set out inChapter 29.
J.7003.Official Secrets Act
1.Every Officer is responsible for ensuring that all persons under his command areacquainted with the provisions of the Official Secrets Acts 1911-1989, and with the needfor strict compliance with those provisions. All personnel are to be reminded annually of their responsibilities under the Acts. That appendix also reproduces declarations regardingthe Official Secrets Acts; these are to be signed by all personnel joining and leaving theregular Services.
J.7004.Restrictions on Travel to Certain Countries
1.All serving personnel are to report to FLEET PSyA their intention to travel abroad onleave to countries to which Special Security Regulations Apply (see JSP 440).
J.7005.Disclosure of Official Information
1.It can be an offence against the Official Secrets Acts for a person to divulge, whether during or after a period of Service with the Armed Forces, official information acquired bypersonnel during such service unless expressly authorized to do so. All personnel areforbidden to communicate any official information, including information about to be madepublic, to any other person other than one to whom they are authorized to communicate it,or one to whom it is their official duty to communicate it. The use of such information for personal controversy or for any private purpose during or after completion of servicewithout due authority may be a breach of the Official Secrets Acts. Information acquired inan official capacity by anyone seconded for service with another Government Departmentis not to be disclosed without the express permission of that Department.2.Any information of a professional or technical nature that members of the ArmedForces may acquire in the performance of their duty, or in the course of their officialstudies, is the property of the Crown and is not to be published in any form without the prior approval of the Ministry of Defence.
J.7006.Restrictions on Use of Official Documents
1.Official reports, correspondence, documents or magnetic media of whatever description, whether protectively marked or not, are the property of the Crown. The onlylegitimate use which personnel may make of official documents, or information derivedfrom them, is for the furtherance of the public service in the performance of their duty.

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