Mighty Scribe Media Relations

Areas of Expertise

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4 '16
Drone Detection becomes critical to the nation's security as the FAA estimates there will be 7 million drones in the air by 2020.
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Vicki isn't just a publicist. She's a terrific editor who makes me a better writer. And when it comes to research, she should legally change her last name to "guru of search."  -- Sam Moffie

  • Technology
    Security is increasingly technology driven. MightyScribe has worked with firms that create, market and manufacture CBRNE (chemical, biological, radiation, nuclear and explosives) sensors; biometrics; sophisticated software for 360-degree cameras working perimeter security and on "identity management," cards used in government and military facilities. We are also intimately acquainted with the high-tech world of Silicon Valley. 

  • Superior writing--the kind that gets picked up; "hard" copy editing, PR, and vibrant social media 

MightyScribe has direct access to highly placed experts with extensive knowledge of:

  • Risk Assessment

    Any facility, be it a shopping mall or a chemical plant, must have a professional risk assessment done. It is a careful examination of what could cause harm to people, a way to determine whether enough precautions have been taken or a company needs to do more to prevent harm. The aim is to make sure that no one gets hurt or becomes ill.

  • Private Security

    Private security contracting (security personnel) is an approximately $13 billion industry in the United States with 11,000 to 15,000 companies employing some 1.2 million contract security officers (guards). Security Officers are the "true" first responders. They are on the scene as situations occur and are increasingly being asked to support law enforcement, the military and emergency personnel.

  • Corporate Security

    The goal of corporate security policies is to define the procedures, guidelines and practices for configuring and managing security in the corporate environment. By enforcing its policy, companies can minimize their risks and show due diligence to their customers and shareholders. The first step is with a risk assessment.

  • Physical security

    All security ultimately comes down to physical security. The category includes threat surveys; knowledge of integrated security systems that include equipment, procedures, and people, as well as having the ability to install, operate, and maintain those systems. People are assets; so is intellectual property, and so is your computer and even your front door.

  • Executive Protection

    The threats facing an executive vary widely depending on the size of the company, the industry it belongs to and the individual executive's profile. Chief Security Officers in oft-targeted sectors such as the financial services, pharmaceutical and energy industries, and those with executives based overseas, worry about kidnapping, carjacking, mail-borne explosives, biological agents and eco-terrorism. Threatening letters and e-mails and workplace violence fill out the list.

  • Terrorism

    MightyScribe brings you experts to knowledgeably discuss how our corporations and our government can best combat the unlawful use of - or threatened use of - force or violence against individuals or property to coerce or intimidate governments or societies, often to achieve political, religious, or ideological objectives-the definition of terrorism. No one can protect against a 737 flying into a building, but other events can be, and should be, defined and prepared for.

  • IT Security

    The security of your company's data and its computer systems is critical, but information security is not confined to computer systems or to information in an electronic or machine-readable form. It applies to all aspects of safeguarding or protecting information or data, in whatever form.

  • Workplace Violence

    Workplace violence is violence or the threat of violence against workers. It can occur at or outside the workplace and can range from threats and verbal abuse to physical assaults and homicide, one of the leading causes of job-related deaths. Some 2 million American workers are victims of workplace violence each year, and it is the primary concern of Chief Security Officers.

  • Business Continuity

    Business continuity is the ability of a business to continue its operations with minimal disruption or downtime in the event of natural or intentional disasters. It encompasses dozens of scenarios - terrorist attacks, earthquakes, fires, information technology disruptions caused by computer hackers or viruses, hostage situations, structural failures - that could interrupt a business.

  • Disaster Recovery

    Disaster recovery and contingency planning are subsets of business continuity management, which is the overall, organization-wide process used to protect organizations, their customers, and their most important assets, the employees.


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