Excellent learning and peer-to-peer networking opportunities with a cross-section of the nuclear industry.
The world’s first certified professional development programme for individuals in nuclear security management.
An extensive archive of information on nuclear security, both from WINS and from external sources.
Helping licensees assess the maturity of their security programme and measure their security culture effectiveness.
Engaging with employees begins when they are recruited and receive their first security induction training. It continues as they regularly receive refresher training on the basics and specialized training to meet their changing job responsibilities. One of the most important objectives of a security programme is to establish a competency-based structure throughout the organization that defines the knowledge skills and behaviours employees need to vary out their security responsibilities effectively and efficiently.
Because nuclear security is an essential function of all nuclear organisations, one of leadership's goals should be to develop a strong, robust security culture among the entire staff. Leadership demonstrating commitment to security and managers leading by example and proactively motivating the workforce play an essential role on achieving a resilient nuclear security culture.
Until employees in the nuclear industry embrace security best practices because they truly believe it is the right thing to do, rather than complying with procedures because they are instructed to do so, best practices will be ignored by many employees, which will increase the likelihood of lapse in nuclear security. Motivation, the key determinant of behaviour, is entirely dependent upon the internalisation of beliefs and values. Therefore, the satisfactory behaviour of individuals depends upon motivation and attitudes. Both personal and group motivational systems are important in improving the effectiveness of nuclear security.
WINS organised a two-day round table to review and discuss draft training materials for a one-day training course on Motivating Staff with Accountability for Nuclear Security to be made available to nuclear operating organisations worldwide. The proposed training materials will be used by the Training Department and Managers in nuclear organisation who want to better engage their staff in security matters. The main objectives of the round table were to:
The round table was opened to a group of 10 to 14 international experts with demonstrated experience in:
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Membership Manager and Project Support
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• Day 1 (Session 1): An overall introduction to workforce motivation - Dr Mario Martínez-Córcoles
• Day 1 (Session 2): Practical Experiences in motivating a team. Success and challenges - Patrick Irving
• Day 1 (Session 2): Practical Experiences in motivating a team. Success and challenges - Russ Clark
• Day 1 (Session 3): Learning from Safety - Jacques Repussard
• Day 1 (Session 3): Learning from Safety - Helen Rycraft
• Day 2 (Session 4): Measuring motivation - Dr Mario Martínez-Córcoles
• Day 2 (Session 5): Motivation as a key contributor to nuclear security culture - Carsten Speicher
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