Security Officer Reports to the Board: Timing, Contents & Requirements

On-Demand Webinar:
StreamedDec 9, 2021Duration90 minutes
  • Unlimited & shareable access starting two business days after live stream
  • Available on desktop, mobile & tablet devices 24/7
  • Take-away toolkit
  • Ability to download webinar video
  • Presenter's contact info for questions
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The security officer has a big job.

One of the responsibilities is reporting to the board at least annually – if not more often. Learn what should be presented, how it should be communicated, and how to mitigate liability from security issues. This webinar will provide the tools, tips, and knowledge security officers need.

  • Report foreseeable events that could bring liability against the board
  • Identify information that should be reported to the board annually
  • Present major problems to the board with limited time
  • Explain why the security officer/risk management department should report to the board in person
  • Understand what is included in the security function
  • Keep records that will make board reporting easier


The security/risk management officer should report to the board at least annually. This fast-moving program will focus on the physical security issues that should be reported. Don’t let the industry standards stated in NCUA letter 02-CU-12 and 12 CFR Part 748 take you by surprise.

This webinar will review best practices relating to training, inspections, and foreseeable events that should be reported to the board. Learn how the annual written report should be prepared, presented, and reported. Security officers and board members will garner valuable resources that can provide statistics, facts, and information to reduce liability.

Many financial institutions are satisfied if regulators don’t take issue with the board report or the security program. However, don’t wait for a lawsuit against the security officer, management, and the board (both jointly and individually) to discover your report was missing key items. Information that could help during litigation is very different than what regulators examine for compliance. Be aware that the report is not just for the board – a much larger audience will review it if something goes wrong.


This informative session was designed for auditors, security officers, risk management staff, senior management, and board members responsible for the security function.


  • NCUA Letter 02-CU-12
  • Sample annual board report
  • Sample top sheet for board reporting
  • Special report form
  • Incident report form
  • Security tips
  • Employee training log
  • Interactive quiz
  • PDF of slides and speaker’s contact info for follow-up questions
  • Attendance certificate provided to self-report CE credits.

All materials are subject to copyright. Transmission, retransmission, or republishing of any webinar to other institutions or those not employed by your financial institution is prohibited. Print materials may be copied for eligible participants only.

Presented By

Barry Thompson, CRCMBarry Thompson
Thompson Consulting Group, LLC