Police departments and city officials in St. Cloud, Fla., and Lexington, S.C., received the SIAC Director’s Award of Distinction.
SSI Staff · January 27, 2017
Stan Martin assumes the Outreach Committee post with the NSA ready to “contribute to our shared mission of protecting the public,” he says.
SSI Staff · November 17, 2015
Reducing nuisance alarms from triggered key fobs is necessary to maintain positive relationships with public safety agencies, the group says.
SSI Staff · May 29, 2014
The security industry has moved from indifference to taking responsibility for the false alarm issue, forging stronger bonds with key officials in communities nationwide. Better technology, best practices and consistent outreach is making a huge difference, with the Security Industry Alarm Coalition (SIAC) at the forefront of education and advocacy.
October 23, 2013
A new AIREF-endorsed study seeks answers from the minds of burglars.
By Scott Goldfine · March 10, 2013
In SSI’s 2012 Industry Forecast, SIAC Executive Director Stan Martin says the lack of company participation in state and national associations probably won’t improve in the New Year.
By Scott Goldfine · January 08, 2012
Welcome back to SECURITY SALES & INTEGRATION's "Security Speaking" podcast! Here, Stan Martin, executive director of the Security Industry Alarm Coalition (SIAC), talks about issues affecting the industry, including efforts to reduce false alarms.
July 26, 2011
Giving priority response to enhanced video alarms is gaining traction in Boston and New York and could soon be approved statewide in Iowa and elsewhere, according to advocates who want the concept adopted as a law enforcement classification.
By Rodney Bosch · February 28, 2010
SSI Hall Of Fame: 2005
March 04, 2005
Six of the electronic security industry’s most prolific leaders are inducted into Security Sales & Integration’s Hall of Fame. Find out what distinguishes these dynamic individuals from their contemporaries and revel in their wisdom as they recount the experiences that got them where they are today.
By Scott Goldfine · February 28, 2005