Showing posts with label crisis negotiation jobs. Show all posts
Showing posts with label crisis negotiation jobs. Show all posts

Monday, March 20, 2017

Protective Security Specialist Arrive Safe Comes To California

Protective Security Specialist

RyPul Threat Assessments is now offering “ARRIVE SAFE” in the Southern California market. Arrive Safe are very professional and personalized security services to those who are a little uncomfortable about returning to an empty home, business, apartment or rental property after an extended time away, for fear of being accosted by some unwanted person who could be waiting inside. 


Are you returning from vacation and want to ensure your home is secure? 
Are you a college student living alone – need your place checked out? 
Is your elderly parent safe when returning from a hospital visit? 
Has your neighbor called to say someone is snooping around your home? 


RYPUL states that there is a growing need for affordable, on call personal protective services that the average American can use, especially since your local police officer won’t respond simply just to "check out your home" because you feel uneasy. Statics show that 1 out 3 residential assaults are a result of burglary, 85% of break-ins are from desperate and dangerous people, 4 of 10 sexual assaults take place at the victim’s home and 1 burglary occurs in the U.S. every 15 seconds. RYPUL states that it can provide the average person with an armed former law enforcement officer or government trained security professional to walk into and through your home, apartment, business or rental property before you enter and ensure that you’re not walking into danger, affording you exceptional peace of mind. 

Safety Is Never Overrated 
Call (888) 818-2790 to Schedule Your Service 

Company Description: 
About Our Company RYPUL THREAT ASSESSMENTS is a global security services provider. Our expertise has been earned through security operations around the world. Our network of security professionals can design customized, individualized protective security products at a moment’s notice.

Inside Manila's drug war: Female assassin's story

The Philippines is in the midst of a brutal war on drugs sanctioned by the controversial President Rodrigo Duterte, which has seen almost 2,000 killings in a matter of weeks. The BBC's Jonathan Head explores the country's dark underbelly of dealers and assassins through the story of one woman trapped in a chilling predicament.

When you meet an assassin who has killed six people, you don't expect to encounter a diminutive, nervous young woman carrying a baby.

"My first job was two years ago in this province nearby. I felt really scared and nervous because it was my first time."

Maria, not her real name, now carries out contract killings as part of the government-sanctioned war on drugs. She is part of a hit team that includes three women, who are valued because they can get close to their victims without arousing the same suspicion a man would. Since President Duterte was elected, and urged citizens and police to kill drug dealers who resisted arrest, Maria has killed five more people, shooting them all in the head.

I asked her who gave the orders for these assassinations: "Our boss, the police officer," she said.
On the very afternoon we met, she and her husband had been told their safe house had been exposed. They were moving in a hurry. This controversial drug war has brought her more work, but more risk too. She described how it began when her husband was commissioned to kill a debtor by a policeman - one who was also a drug pusher.

"My husband was ordered to kill people who had not paid what they owed."
This turned into a regular commission for her husband until a more challenging situation cropped up.
"One time, they needed a woman... my husband tapped me to do the job. When I saw the man I was supposed to kill, I got near him and I shot him. "

President Duterte came to power promising to crack down on crime and drugs Maria and her husband come from an impoverished neighbourhood of Manila and had no regular income before agreeing to become contract killers. They earn up to 20,000 Philippines pesos ($430; £327) per hit, which is shared between three or four of them. That is a fortune for low-income Filipinos, but now it looks as if Maria has no way out.  Contract killing is nothing new in the Philippines. But the hit squads have never been as busy as they are now. President Duterte has sent out an unambiguous message.
Ahead of his election, he promised to kill 100,000 criminals in his first six months in office.
And he has warned drug dealers in particular: "Do not destroy my country, because I will kill you."
Last weekend he reiterated that blunt view, as he defended the extrajudicial killings of suspected criminals.

"Do the lives of 10 of these criminals really matter? If I am the one facing all this grief, would 100 lives of these idiots mean anything to me?"

What has provoked the rough-tongued president to unleash this merciless campaign is the proliferation of the drug crystal meth or "shabu" as it is known in the Philippines. Cheap, easily made, and intensely addictive, it offers an instant high, an escape from the filth and drudgery of life in the slums, a hit to get labourers in gruelling jobs like truck-driving through their day.
What is Shabu?

Often called "ice" or "crystal meth" in the West, Shabu is the term used for a pure and potent form of amphetamine in the Philippines and other parts of Asia. Shabu costs about 1,000 Philippines peso per gram ($22; £16) It can be smoked, injected, snorted or dissolved in water The Philippines is home to industrial-scale labs producing tonnes of the drug - which is then distributed throughout Asia.
Mr Duterte describes it as a pandemic, afflicting millions of his fellow citizens. It is also very profitable. He has listed 150 senior officials, officers and judges linked to the trade. Five police generals, he says, are kingpins of the business. But it is those at the lowest levels of the trade who are targeted by the death squads. According to the police more than 1,900 people have been killed in drug-related incidents since he took office on 30 June. Of those, they say, 756 were killed by the police, all, they say, while resisting arrest. The remaining deaths are, officially, under investigation.
In practice most will remain unexplained. Nearly all those whose bloodied bodies are discovered every night in the slums of Manila and other cities are the poor - pedicab drivers, casual labourers, the unemployed. Often, found next to them are cardboard signs warning others not to get involved in drugs. This is a war being fought almost exclusively in the poorest parts of the country. People like Maria are used as its agents.

Duterte's war on drugs
Since 1 July
drug deaths
10,153 drug dealers arrested
1,160 deaths still being investigated
756 suspects killed by police
300 officers suspected of involvement

But it is a popular war. In Tondo, the shantytown area next to Manila port, most of the residents applaud the president's tough campaign. They blamed the "shabu" scourge for rising crime, and for destroying lives, although some worried that the campaign was getting out of hand, and that innocent victims were being caught up in it. One of those being hunted by the death squads is Roger - again not his real name. He became addicted to shabu as a young man, he says, while working as a casual labourer. Like many addicts he began dealing to support his habit, as it was a more comfortable job than labouring. He worked a lot with corrupt police officers, sometimes taking portions of the drug hauls they confiscated in raids to sell. Roger, not his real name, is a drug dealer and an addict.

Now he is on the run, moving from place to place every few days to avoid being tracked down and killed. "Every day, every hour, I cannot get the fear out of my chest. It's really tiring and scary to hide all the time. You don't know if the person right in front of you will inform on you, or if the one facing you might be a killer. It's hard to sleep at night. One small noise, I wake up. And the hardest part of all is I don't know who to trust, I don't know which direction to go every day, looking for a place to hide."

He does feel guilt about his role in the trade of this destructive drug. "I do truly believe that I have committed sins. Big time. I have done many awful things. I've wronged a lot people because they've become addicted, because I'm one of the many who sells them drugs. But what I can say is that not everyone who uses drugs is capable of committing those crimes, of stealing, and eventually killing. I'm also an addict but I don't kill. I'm an addict but I don't steal." He has sent his children to live with his wife's family in the countryside, to try to stop them being exposed to the drug epidemic. He estimates that between 30% and 35% of people in his neighbourhood are addicts.

So when President Duterte stated several times during his presidential campaign that he would kill drug dealers, throw their bodies into Manila Bay, did Roger not take that threat seriously?
"Yes, but I thought he would go after the big syndicates who manufacture the drugs, not the small time dealers like me. I wish I could turn the clock back. But it is too late for me. I cannot surrender, because if I do the police will probably kill me."

Maria also regrets the choice she has made. "I feel guilty and it is hard on my nerves. I don't want the families of those I have killed to come after me." She worries about what her children will think. "I do not want them to come back at us and say that they got to live because we killed for money." Already her older boy asks questions about how she and her husband earn so much. She has one more hit, one more contract to fulfill, and would like that to be her last. But her boss has threatened to kill anyone who leaves the team. She feels trapped. She asks her priest for forgiveness at confession in church, but does not dare to tell him what she does.

Does she feel any justification carrying out President Duterte's campaign to terrorise the drug trade into submission? "We only talk about the mission, how to carry it out," she says. "When it is finished we never talk about it again." But she wrings her hands as she speaks and keeps her eyes shut tight, pursued by thoughts she does not want to share.

Saturday, October 8, 2016

Project 7 Security Group: a U.S. Leader In Personal Protective Security Service

LOS ANGELES - Oct. 8, 2016 - RyPul-- The United States – Project 7 Security Group (P7SG), a full-service legal U.S. Corporation dedicated to personal protective security and custom protection specialty for private sector clients throughout the country, this week officially opened their business for all interested and needing clients.

Comprised of protective specialists whom have operated and provided high-level static and mobile security services around the world, for US Government clientele, Non-Governmental Organizations, Multi-National Corporations, and a host of other clients, P7SG is ready to show the American populace what privatized security can do for their family's well-being.

"P7SG is perfectly positioned to answer the call for providing world-class security and to employ accomplished military personnel," said Brandon Gatewood, Founder and Owner of P7SG. "In a world growing increasingly dangerous from global terrorism and ISIS-related threats, people can't wait around for the government to have their back anymore. That's why we're privatizing our expert security services for everyone."

P7SG Press Release

P7SG is offering custom-tailored security management services for critical infrastructure assets, to include reviews and assessments of existing security systems, security audits, emergency and contingency planning, and secure document disposal.

Additionally, the operation is also providing trained drivers delivering high-level transport security and executive protection in armored vehicles. P7SG's drivers are professional trained and familiar with social, economic, political, and threat situations in any particular area.

"Our executive protection services focus on keeping our clients safe, secure, and in the know with regards to unforeseen threats and undercurrents," said Senior Vice President Warren Pulley. "We are committed to providing our clients with peace of mind in an increasingly chaotic world, and we want everyone to know they have access to our expertly trained and highly-professional security services."

P7SG also provides 24-7 protective services for high-level individuals, diplomats, executives, ambassadors, and foreign nationals.

P7SG is currently seeking interested investors please following the below link for additional information.

For more information, visit:

Brandon Gatewood, CEO
Project 7 Security Group

Wednesday, July 20, 2016

American car makers that left U.S. for Mexico suffering worst drop since 2009

MEXICO CITY –  Protected by the newly signed NAFTA agreement, in the 90s American car makers flocked to Mexico and became the main engine behind its steady rise to the top tier of the region’s car-making nations.

For the better part of the last decade, a $26 billion investment frenzy fueled the sector, pushing Mexico to become the world's fourth biggest car exporter in the world.

There are signs, however, that Latin America's auto maker powerhouse may be running into a speed bump. According to the sector's umbrella organization, AMIA, production has gone down more than 3 percent this year, and overseas sales have dropped by almost 6 percent.

American auto makers are among those suffering the worst drop, with Ford, which has set roots  mostly in the country's north, lowering production for export by more than 35 percent.

Chrysler, which has plants in Saltillo and Toluca, dropped production by 28,4 percent in the first semester of 2016.

Neither responded to a Fox News Latino request for comment.

It's the biggest lull in the industry since 2009, something especially worrisome in a country where cars and trucks account for almost a quarter of exports.

Bank of America's chief Mexico economist Carlos Capistrán recently said the sector was facing a "yellow alert."

Eduardo García, editor of the business website Sentido Común, referred to the drop as a "significant development," considering how the sector has developed over the past few years.

“Mexico has become a very important global platform in the car manufacturing industry, with a highly qualified labor force,” he said.

Observers largely agree upon the causes of the sudden weakening of the sector: both the global economy and the record-low oil prices. The latter is especially significant in the United States, by far the biggest importer of Mexican cars.

“With gas prices dropping, Americans change their consumer behavior,” Garcia said. “It's now more attractive to buy bigger cars that are less fuel efficient.”

Exports more than tripled between 2001 and 2014, up to almost $90 billion per year — but the car boom was mostly fueled by smaller cars that guzzle up less gas, models that rarely fare well when oil prices are low.

Some observers say it's still too early to tell whether the current lull in production and exports heralds a more permanently weak Mexican car industry. Car makers continue to invest billions of dollars each year in Mexico, as do secondary manufacturers.

Just last April, Ford announced a massive $1.6 billion investment in a new small cars plant, provoking the ire of Republican presidential hopeful Donald Trump. And early this month, tire manufacturer Michelin said it would move forward with the construction of a new, $500 million plant in the city of León, in Central Mexico.

“It's still too early to draw any conclusions about the long-term situation of Mexico's car industry,” deputy director Manuel Molano of the Mexican Institute for Competitivity (IMCO), a Mexico City think tank, told FNL.

“Changes in the mobility market are a complicated issue,” he added. “There are signs that Americans are changing their mobility behavior, that the younger generation in urban areas is less inclined to buy a car, which could mean that car sales in the U.S. have reached a ceiling. But we could just be looking at a temporary drop in sales and production.”

Moreover, even as exports are doing poorly, the domestic market is booming. Car sales in Mexico represent less than half of the total output of the car makers, but have risen to record heights in recent years.

For American brands Dodge and Ram Trucks, marketed by Fiat Chrysler (FCA), June was the best month of 2016. General Motors has also sold steadily more cars in Mexico as the year progressed.

Indeed, some experts predict that Mexico's car production will rise to about five million cars yearly by 2020, over a million and a half more than last year's record-breaking 3.4 million units.

“Even though it represents maybe just a third of total production, the domestic market is very healthy,” Sentido Común's Eduardo García told FNL. “And investment also doesn't show signs of slowing down any time soon.”

Jan-Albert Hootsen is a freelance writer based in Mexico City.

Monday, July 18, 2016

Crisis Hostage Negotiators Needed

LOS ANGELES - July 18, 2016 -RyPul -- RyPul Threat Assessments, a U.S. based security company has a emerging and current need for Spanish Speaking Crisis and Hostage Negotiators for contract work in Central and South America.  If you have the following skill sets or have knowledge of a professional that meets the following criteria please have them contact us today for additional information.

RyPul Threat Assessments has a emerging current need for Spanish Speaking Crisis and Hostage Negotiators for contract work in Central and South America.

Hostage /  Crisis Negotiation Job Description:
Hostage or Crisis Negotiation jobs responsibilities:

  • Assess the major actors within a crisis situation
  • Determine propensity for violence and willingness to dialogue
  • Discretely enter crisis zones and initiate dialogue criminals
  • Endure extended periods of dialogue and crisis management
  • Maintain operational knowledge of crisis incidents
  • Manage instructional programs for new negotiators
  • Provide psychological assessments to tactical personnel
  • Advise on response strategies
  • Manage data incidents and responses from around the world
  • Previous Law Enforcement, Military or Civilian experience required
  • Submit specialized training certifications of programs attended
  • Basic crisis negotiations certification(s) required


Must have a working knowledge of:

The Tactical Use of Negotiators, Team Structure During Crisis Events, Basics of Negotiating, Use of Social Media During a Crisis Event,Tactical Communication Skills, Psychology of Negotiations, Knowledge Terrorism and the Negotiating with Terror Suspects, Use of Case Studies to Achieve Peaceful Resolutions, Suicide Intervention Protocols, The Resolution of Crisis and Dealing With The Aftermath of Negotiations.

Send your resume to

RyPul Threat Assessments