On February 14th, 2014, we hosted the fourth in a series of five transatlantic workshops in the immersive online technology Second Life. We reported on the findings of our recent research on Canadian risk regulation regimes in the transportation and manufacturing (dangerous chemicals) sectors. The work draws on media analysis of post 9/11 CI events and semi-structured interviews with regulators, owners, operators and managers in the relevant sectors.
Links to the reports can be found below the agenda.
|TENTATIVE SCHEDULE – Risk regulation regimes, February 14th, 2014|
|10:20am||9:20am||2:20pm||Opening remarks – Dr. Calvin Burns|
|10:30am||9:30am||2:30pm||Presentation #1: Bryan Mills – Transportation sector|
|11:00am||3:00am||3:00pm||Presentation #2: Ben Bisset – Manufacturing (Dangerous Chemicals)|
|11:25am||10:25am||3:25pm||Remarks on Manufacturing (Dangerous Chemicals): Dr. Jez Littlewood|
|11:50am||10:50am||3:50pm||Closing Remarks - Dr. Calvin Burns|
- An Analysis of Transportation Security Risk Regulation Regimes: Canadian Airports, Seaports, Rail, Trucking and Bridges (Kevin Quigley, and Bryan Mills – February 2014).
- Analysis of the Risk Regulation Regime in Canada for Controlling Major Incidents Involving Dangerous Chemicals (Executive Summary Only) (Kevin Quigley, and Ben Bisset – February 2014)
Bryan Mills is a research assistant at the CIP Initiative in the School of Public Administration. He graduated from the Master of Public Administration program in May 2013 and is currently pursuing a JD at University of New Brunswick. Bryan received a Bachelor of Arts in political science from Saint Mary’s University in 2010 and a Bachelor of Science from Mount Allison University in 2008. He has also worked part-time as a Maritime Surface Officer for the Naval Reserve since 2008.
Ben Bisset is a Research Assistant at the CIP Initiative at the School of Public Administration. He graduated from the Master of Public Administration program in May 2013 and is currently pursuing an MA in political science, also at Dalhousie. Ben received a BA in political science from the University of Victoria in 2007 and worked as a public servant in Victoria and Vancouver prior to beginning graduate school in 2011.