In the Air Force:
Aircraft Armament Systems; Aircraft Armament Systems Apprentice, B-1; Aircraft Armament Systems Apprentice, F/A-22; Aircraft Armament Systems Helper, All Other; Aircraft Armament Systems Helper, F-35; Aircraft Armament Systems Superintendent; Command and Control Operations Journeyman; Cyber Warfare Operations Helper; Security Forces Apprentice, Combat Arms; Security Forces Helper, Military Working Dog Handler; Security Forces Superintendent
In the Army:
Area Intelligence Technician; Counter-Intelligence Technician; Intelligence Analyst; Military Police; Senior Military Police Sergeant; Special Forces Intelligence Sergeant; Special Forces Warrant Officer
In the Navy:
CWO - Security; LDO - Ordnance, Submarine; LDO - Security; Master-At-Arms; Security Manager, Information Security Program; Special Compartmented Information Security Program Specialist; Special Security Assistant
Security is a top priority in every company, whether it’s preventing theft or being prepared for emergencies. For many, security managers make the difference between being safe and being sorry. Security managers protect the safety of employees, facilities, and the assets of an organization. They assess risks and establish policies to prevent dangers such as fires, bomb threats, medical emergencies and intrusions. These security professionals evaluate building layouts to plan for evacuation, hiding during a crisis, and detaining or apprehending criminals. In all kinds of workplaces, whether it’s a bank or a mall, if security is breached, security managers are in charge of identifying the location and problem, and resolving it. One of their key roles is to design security systems that track activity and establish safeguards at building entrances, exits, and other sensitive areas. This strategic thinking and preparation keeps both people and property safe. Many security managers enter the field with a bachelor’s degree in criminal justice, security management, or a similar field. Some employers prefer candidates with experience in the police force or military. A driver’s license and security training related to the industry is helpful.
What they do:
Conduct security assessments for organizations, and design security systems and processes. May specialize in areas such as physical security or the safety of employees and facilities.
On the job, you would:
Assess the nature and level of physical security threats so that the scope of the problem can be determined.
Budget and schedule security design work.
Conduct security audits to identify potential vulnerabilities related to physical security or staff safety.
Knowledge information for this career will be available soon.
Skills information for this career will be available soon.
Abilities information for this career will be available soon.
Information for this career will be available soon.
You might use software like this on the job:
Transaction security and virus protection software
Network security and virtual private network VPN equipment software
Virtual private networking VPN software
Get started on your career:
New job opportunities are very likely in the future.
You might like a career in one of these industries: