Chaim Roberts

Chaim Roberts

Adjunct

Education

Master of Science, Protection Management
John Jay College of Criminal Justice

Bachelor of Arts
Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey

Bio

Chaim Roberts is the Senior Security Coordinator at the World Trade Center for the Port Authority of New York & New Jersey. He reports directly to the Director of World Trade Center Security and is involved in all aspects of the World Trade Center security program. Chaim previously served as the Vice President of Business Continuity and Risk at Quality Protection Services, Inc., a private contract security firm located in New York City.  He has over a decade of experience in operations and business continuity and holds a Master of Science degree in Protection Management, with a specialization in Emergency Management, from John Jay College of Criminal Justice of The City University of New York. Chaim received publication of his 2012 research report “The United States Federal Protective Service: A Troubled Agency—The Need for Improved Contract Guard Training and Oversight” in the Journal of Applied Security Research (Volume 7, Issue 4). He has also worked as a Research Assistant for Director Charles Jennings, Ph.D. of the Regenhard Center for Emergency Response Studies at John Jay College. Chaim’s work at the Regenhard Center included coauthoring an emergency response communications guide for natural gas and hazardous materials pipelines and conducting field research about New York City fires during Hurricane Sandy.

Scholarly Work

Jennings, C., Groner, N., Roberts, C., Fatica, A., Hildebrand, M., Noll, G., & Zimmerman, R. (2014). Hazardous Materials Cooperative Research Program Report 14: Guide for Communicating Emergency Response Information for Natural Gas and Hazardous Liquids Pipelines. Transportation Research Board, National Academy of Sciences. Washington, D.C.

Roberts, C. (2012). The United States Federal Protective Service: A Troubled Agency—The Need for Improved Contract Guard Training and Oversight. Journal of Applied Security Research, 7 (4), 478-488.