Why CCTP?

The CCTP Certification and its processes are based on methods currently used in government and private sectors that measure competency in security practices. In addition, the CCTP Certification qualifies practitioners in accordance with requirements designated by the CCTP Board, which are constantly evolving to deal with the growing terrorist threat.

Recipients of CCTP’s certification are able to demonstrate competence, skillsets, and professional knowledge in security practices that make a difference around the globe. The professional certification also certifies organizations that approve the knowledge, skills, and expertise of the certified practitioner.

CCTP’s programmes are adopted by numerous government and private organisations as a vital safety service for their employees. With new anti-terrorism techniques and knowledge being developed constantly, being certified by CCTP is vital in dealing with increasing security threats.

The CCTP Certification is Designed For…

Government

Law enforcement and security officers in state-run facilities; governmental offices; public transportation security personnel; emergency response professionals; courts; schools; close protection teams of state functionaries; border control; critical infrastructure facilities; etc.

Private Industries

The personnel of security companies, airport, and airline security professionals; hotel security managers, hospital and shopping center security directors; maritime security officers; VIP/executive protection specialists; representatives of security-related academic institutions; etc.

The CCTP Program is Designed To…

  • Provide proof of knowledge and qualification of security and military practitioners in the field of counterterrorism;
  • Foster the awareness of counterterrorism methods;
  • Provide security practitioners with a strategic “toolbox” to detect, prevent, and respond to any terrorism related incidents;
  • Inform the CCTP Practitioners about various terrorist threats, plus provide them with an understanding about the various possible risks practitioners are exposed to, both during tenure, and beyond their service.