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North Sea Freight Intelligent Transport Solutions NS FRITS

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Title: North Sea Freight Intelligent Transport Solutions NS FRITS


1
North Sea Freight Intelligent Transport
Solutions NS FRITS
  • Stakeholder Seminar

2
Welcome
Introducing NS FRITS David Ransom Chief Executive
3
Background
  • Concept evolved from a UK regional freight
    security initiative
  • Yorkshire and Humber TruckWatch
  • Identified key issues faced by the road freight
    sector
  • Common issues exist across European road
    networks
  • NS FRITS development

4
NS FRITS Duration
  • Three year project
  • Commenced January 2009
  • Scheduled to end December 2011

5
(No Transcript)
6
Co-funded by
7
North Sea Region
8
Interreg IVB North Sea Region Programme Objectives
  • To make the North Sea Region a better place to
  • live, work and invest in
  • To promote transnational cooperation
  • To improve accessibility of places within the
  • North Sea Region

9
NS FRITS Objectives
  • To promote the development of efficient and
  • effective logistics solutions
  • To contribute to sustainable economic
    development
  • and growth
  • Encourage transnational co-operation and
  • collaboration

10
NS FRITS Logic Chart
11
NS FRITS Goals
  • Develop a multi-lingual Intelligent Transport
    Solution (ITS) for the freight supply chain to
    provide end users drivers, fleet/transport
    managers, freight handlers, with information
    about conditions in the country/region/area they
    are about to enter

12
NS FRITS Goals
  • Improve the performance, profitability and
    competitiveness of
  • long distance and intermodal transport services
  • Reduce economic and social risks that exist in
    the freight supply
  • chain, specifically related to losses
  • late deliveries
  • security
  • road safety
  • driver conditions of service

13
NS FRITS Goals
  • Assist with key issues
  • transport congestion
  • traffic flow
  • safety
  • security
  • Building capacity for future applications and
    expansion
  • Influence national government and EU policies

14
North Sea Freight Intelligent Transport
Solutions NS FRITS
  • Challenges faced by the road freight industry

15
Freight Crime
  • Detective Chief Inspector Mark Hooper
  • ACPO Vehicle Crime Intelligent Service

16
What is the ACPO Vehicle Crime Intelligence
Service?
The ACPO Vehicle Crime Intelligence Service
(AVCIS) was launched on 15th December 2006. We
are based at Ryton-on-Dunsmore in Warwickshire.
AVCIS has a remit to tackle all vehicle-enabled
crime.
17
What is TruckPol?
TruckPol is a national intelligence unit which
collates statistical data and intelligence on UK
road freight crime. A public/private sector
partnership, supported by the Home Office,
Association of Chief Police Officers and industry
stakeholders. www.truckpol.com
17
18
18
NS FRITS Stakeholder Seminar, Central Hall
Westminster, London
19
What is Road Freight Crime?
It is estimated that the real cost to the UK
economy of attacks on the freight industry is
approaching 1 billion per year.
Almost 3750 thefts totalling 84 million recorded
in 2008.
Significant under reporting of these crimes,
especially from overseas operators.
60 of all thefts taking place during a stopover.
19
20
The UK is identified as the lorry crime capital
of Europe and road freight crime is a key issue
for the industry
Qtr 1 2009 9,000,000
Average loss in each offence so far 25,000
20
21
Perception
low risk v high gain
victimless
21
22
22
23
3749 offences recorded
23
24
24
25
25
26
Crimes by Region
26
27
27
28
What are we up against?
Opportunist crime
Organised crime
28
29
29
30
30
31
31
32
32
33
33
34
34
35
35
36
36
37
37
38
38
39
STOLEN
39
40
40
41
41
42
Detective Chief Inspector Mark Hooper
Tel 44 (0)2476 516271 Mob 44
(0)7841 969203 Email
mark.hooper_at_avcis.pnn.police.uk
42
43
North Sea Freight Intelligent Transport
Solutions NS FRITS
  • Stakeholder Seminar

44
Challenges for Truckers? Whatever next? NS
FRITS?
  • Peter Cullum
  • Head of International Affairs
  • Road Haulage Association

45
EU Road Haulage
  • 3 million trucks
  • 700,000 companies
  • Average fleet size lt4 trucks
  • Over 50 of companies have only one truck (Mom
    and Pop operations)
  • In UK top 6 companies have 25 of the fleet
  • Most traffic (90) is national (but N.B. pallet
    networks)

46
UK Haulage Hire and Reward Sector
Operators
Fleet Size
47
(No Transcript)
48
The Local Problem
49
And Further Afield
50
And Far Away!
51
Normal Supply Chain
52
SECURE SUPPLY CHAIN? CT-PAT,AEO,CSI, ISPS
53
(No Transcript)
54
(No Transcript)
55
  • Key Influences
  • WCO standards on security (Framework of
    Standards) for AEO
  • Supply Chain Security-intra EU freight
  • DGTREN draft postponed for 2 years to await any
    read across from AEO type CEN standard
  • (3 years to develop)
  • The International Road Transport Union (IRU)
    Freight Transport Security Guidelines (2004)
  • TIR
  • Complementary RHA guidance already in force
    (RHIMSS)
  • ISO 28000, ISPS/CT-PAT
  • Other  national requirements e.g. TRANSEC 
  •   

56
New UK Legislation
  • HMIS-E-Borders initiatives
  • Freight industry employee (drivers) movement
    information into/out of the UK
  • Immigration and Nationality (IAN) Act 2006
    (Section 33)
  • Freight Data Requirements currently in
    consultation

57
Other initiatives - partnerships
  • Data sharing
  • Modal partnerships
  • Ports of Entry partnerships
  • Freight storage
  • Partnerships to frustrate organised crime
  • Crime group demographic, cultural and
    lifestyle profiling
  • Corrupt businesses-money laundering-(identify/prev
    ent/disrupt/close down?)
  • Control of UK based enterprises by ex-patriots
  • CT SPIN OFFS FROM ANTI-CRIME INITIATIVES

58
Drivers for Success/Failure
  • Cost Declarations cost 35 each
  • Complexity Same way/same day or more?
  • Intelligence Joined up Government/Trust. Who
    leads?
  • Enforcement By whom? Whose standards?
  • MS Legal Systems Criminal or Civil Penalties?
  • Operational Security Walls have ears
  • Political Buy In Input not output based. Hard to
    define
  • International Agreement Good enough for others?

59
WELCOME TO RHIMSS QUIZ!
  • What is it?
  • Why is it needed?
  • Who created it?
  • Who will run it?
  • Who will benefit and how?

60
WHAT IS IT?
A guide for hauliers, warehouse operators and
customers for a crime free life
1. Security levels to be achieved before the
standard can be awarded 2. An RHA assessor
auditing service trained to CENTREX (the police
training establishment) guidelines covering
  • agency and casual staff
  • third party collection
  • premises security
  • driver training and awareness
  • high value / vulnerable freight
  • load checking
  • vehicle security
  • warehouse access control
  • staff vetting
  • management issues

3. Follow up support and guidance
61
WHY IS IT NEEDED?
To combat increasing crime Truck crime is a low
priority - police cannot always help Operators
not sure where to focus
  • Losses 26m
  • Average loss per incident 31k
  • 2004-2006 - reported hijacks increased 5 five
    fold to 38 per quarter
  • Vehicle loss in 43 of incidents
  • Most popular targets were - high value, white
    goods, building materials and plant
  • Attacks on drivers rising (police do not always
    respond)

62
WHO CREATED IT?
RHIMSS came from AIMSS First meeting held 07/05
  • ACPO Crime Prevention Initiative
  • OP GRAFTON
  • Insurers
  • RHA
  • CENTREX the police training establishment

63
THE RHA Training Department using bespoke
material developed with CENTREX. The team has
over 150 years experience in and of the transport
industry. RHIMSS is available to all.
WHO WILL RUN IT?
ROAD HAULAGE ASSOCIATION NATIONAL TRAINING
THE RHA training department using bespoke
material developed with CENTREX. The team has
over 150 years experience in and of the transport
industry. RHIMSS is available to all.
64
WHO WILL BENEFIT AND HOW?
HAULIERS / OPERATORS / OWN ACCOUNT OPERATIONS
Anyone employing staff, operating vehicles or
premises receiving handling or delivering goods
  • Raising confidence levels
  • Less financial loss
  • Connects with and supports health and safety
  • Reduced claims history and lower insurance risk
    and costs
  • Raising industry standards overall

65
WHO WILL BENEFIT AND HOW?
PURCHASERS OF TRANSPORT AND STORAGE SERVICES
  • Consistent standards
  • Balance between security and goods facilitation
  • Reducing losses to third parties (customers)
  • Quality discriminator

66
WHO WILL BENEFIT AND HOW?
THE INDUSTRY AS A WHOLE!
  • Criminals target easy customers. A RHIMSS
    operator wont be one

FIGHT BACK
RHIMSS THE INDUSTRY NORM
67
For more details contact Steve Ellis, Paul Bennis
or Richard Schofield on Tel 01733
261456 e-mail training_at_rha.net Fax 01733 330279
68
ITS Requirements
  • Relevant
  • Operationally
  • Commercially
  • Linguistically
  • Sustainable
  • Commercially
  • Operationally (24/7 or less?)
  • Safe for driver
  • Cheap
  • Alternatives/partners
  • Commercial
  • Government
  • (need to know)

69
Thank you Any questions?
  • Road Haulage Association
  • Roadway House
  • 35 Monument Hill
  • Weybridge
  • Surrey
  • United Kingdom
  • KT13 8RN
  • 44-1932-841515
  • p.cullum_at_rha.uk.net

70
North Sea Freight Intelligent Transport
Solutions NS FRITS
  • Stakeholder Seminar

71
The Team
Graham Peters Director Nigel Fox Finance
Director Joseph Muna NS FRITS Scenarios Gerard
Armstrong Mission Requirements Kevin Prescott -
Consultant
72
NS FRITS Scenarios
Joseph Muna Consultant
73
Objectives
  • Identify characteristics and functionality
  • Present overview of the system
  • Identify users and their needs
  • Provoke thought and imagination to develop the
    system

Page 2
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
74
Use cases
  • What are use cases and why are they important?
  • Separate the system into actors / roles
  • i.e. who talks to who, when and why?
  • Describe the interaction between actors and the
    system
  • Identify what the system must do
  • Identify how the system will support the
    interactions using a common pictorial language
    understood by users, designers and developers

Page 3
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
75
Use case 1
Page 4
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
76
Use case 2
Page 5
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
77
Use case 3
Page 6
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
78
Port Authority scenario
  • A ship carrying hazardous goods is headed for
    the port of London. The ships manifest is not
    available at the moment nor is the crew
    contactable, but London Port Authorities would
    like to know what goods are onboard
  • Source Adapted from the Merchant Shipping
    Notice of the Maritime and Coastguard Agency
    http//www.pla.co.uk/pdfs/maritime/msn_1817.pdf

Page 7
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
79
Port Authority scenario
Page 8
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
80
Fleet Dispatcher scenario
  • A fleet manager needs to know which driver is
    available and conveniently located to pick up a
    load

Page 9
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
81
Fleet Dispatcher scenario
Page 10
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
82
Vehicle Border scenario
  • A HGV carrying valuable goods is transiting
    through Belgium, headed for the Netherlands.
    Belgian police would like to notify their Dutch
    counterparts that the vehicle has been through
    Belgium and is now headed for the Dutch border.
  • Source Adapted from the International Road
    Transport Union (IRU) Security Guidelines
  • http//www.iru.org/index/cms-filesystem-action?fil
    een_pdf_publication/Security20Guide_goods_eng.pd
    f

Page 11
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
83
Vehicle Border scenario
Page 12
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
84
System software concept
Page 13
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
85
Software block functions

Page 14
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
86
Page 15
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
87
Thank you
  • Any questions?

Page 9
Tuesday, June 9th 2009
88
North Sea Freight Intelligent Transport
Solutions NS FRITS
  • Stakeholder Seminar

89
Mission Requirements
  • Gerard Armstrong
  • Consultant

90
NS FRITS Development Process
  • Mission Requirements
  • Use cases
  • drive the Development
    Process

  • ... requires
    feedback from the Stakeholders
  • identify Actors who act on the
    system

  • (End Users, data sources, managers)

91
NS FRITS Development Process
Mission requirements
System requirements
Stakeholder discussions
Use cases
System specification
Analysis of existing systems
Design
Reuse of software libraries
Implementation
92
Mission Requirements
Mission requirements
  • Scalability
  • Operation
  • Performance
  • Design
  • Economic
  • Regulatory
  • Safety

Stakeholder discussions
93
Stakeholder Discussions
Revise Mission Requirements
Stakeholder discussions
Use case - war stories Reactions - to
mission requirements Experiences - with other
systems / projects
94
Next steps ....
Mission Requirements
System Requirements
Stakeholder discussions
Use case
System specification
Analysis of existing systems
Design
Reuse of software libraries
Implementation
95
Mission Requirement
96
Mission Requirements
  • Scalability
  • Operation
  • Performance
  • Design
  • Economic
  • Regulatory
  • Safety
  • Number of End Users (mobile, fixed), types of
    other users (ports, authorities ...)
  • Coverage regions, languages
  • Who will operate the system, what is its
    lifetime?
  • How will it interoperate with other (ITS)
    systems?
  • What information will it provide (crime hotspot
    information, legal/traffic requirements (for a
    haulage in a region)
  • Who will be informed (single driver, all drivers
    in fleet, dispatcher, port authority, police
    ....) ?

97
Actors
Home/office user
Authority
Peer ITS system
internet
Fleet dispatcher
Data provider
Data source
over the air
NS FRITS
Fleet driver
Internet source
Solo driver
Barge/ferry
Manager
98
End Users
Home/office user
Authority
Peer ITS system
internet
Fleet dispatcher
Data provider
Data source
over the air
NS FRITS
Fleet driver
Internet source
Solo driver
Barge/ferry
Manager
99
End Users
Home/office user - goes home and connects their
device (USB) to the internet to download (in
bulk) updates etc Fleet dispatcher - with
responsibility for several fleet drivers would
like to have information about their drivers,
routes etc Fleet driver - an employee of a
company who interacts with other drivers (e.g.
TomTom buddy system) and / or with a fleet
dispatcher Solo driver - an owner driver who does
not interact with a (fleet) dispatcher or other
drivers Barge/ferry - either a generic view may
be provided (for all drivers) or the barge/ferry
operator may require the use of NS FRITS
100
Data Inputs
Authority
Peer ITS system
Home/office user
Data provider
internet
Fleet dispatcher
Data source
NS FRITS
over the air
Fleet driver
Internet source
Solo driver
GPS LOCATION
Barge/ferry
Manager
101
Data Inputs
Data provider - generally information from other
ITS systems that will probably be used without
much adaptation Data source - not generally
intended for use in an ITS system will require
adaptation Internet source - a great deal of
information is publically available via the
internet. NS FRITS can make use of RSS or ATOM
feeds to obtain information. GPS location - this
can be used for fleet management to track vehicle
locations. This communication link can be used
for other purposes.
102
Data Feeds and Management
Authority
Peer ITS system
Home/office user
Fleet dispatcher
Data provider
NS FRITS
Data source
Fleet driver
Solo driver
Internet source
Barge/ferry
Manager
103
Data Feeds and Management
Peer ITS - in addition to receiving information
from ITS or other systems, NS FRITS must be
prepared to co-operate and collaborate Manager -
NS FRITS will need to be managed (control,
monitoring and fault handling) Authority - a
Stakeholder who may require visibility of some or
all of the system (e.g. port authority). In
addition to their Stakeholder perspective they
may also act as a data source (e.g. provide
information about ferries). They will typically
access the system from a fixed (terrestrial) point
104
Thank you
  • Any questions?

Tuesday, June 9th 2009
105
North Sea Freight Intelligent Transport
Solutions NS FRITS
  • Stakeholder Seminar
  • Lunch
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