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Compare and contrast asset and guest security for a fine art gallery
o Identify priorities of each security type
o Describe different measures each type may use to protect assets and guests.
o How would differences between asset and guest security be manifested in the risk management program?

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compare and contrast asset and guest security for a fine art gallery
o Identify priorities of each security type
The priorities of asset security at a fine art gallery are:
1. Protect the assets from being stolen:
2. Protect the assets from being damaged:
3. Protect the assets from being handled by guests;
4. Protect the assets from being misplaced;
5. Protect the assets from decay and environmental damage:

The priorities of guest security for a fine art gallery are:
1. Protect the guests from murder/manslaughter/death:
2. Protect the guests from purposeful injury (assault):
3. Protect the guests from accidental injury:
4. Protect the guests from falling sick because of the environment;
5. Protect the guests personal belongings from theft, or being misplaced;.
o Describe different measures each type may use to protect assets and guests.
The measures to be taken for asset security:
There are several measures that may be taken for assets security. These include only one point of entry and exit for guests/staff. This point should be carefully monitored by security personnel and close circuit camera. In addition, the windows and doors will be well secured. There will be no skylights. ...

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Negligence Defenses in Law Cases

Douglas Margreiter was severely injured in New Orleans on the night of April 6, 1976. He was the chief of the pharmacy section of the Colorado Department of Social Services and was in New Orleans to attend the annual meeting of the American Pharmaceutical Association. On Tuesday evening, April 6, Mr. Margreiter had dinner at the Royal Sonesta Hotel with two associates from Colorado who were attending the meeting and were staying in rooms adjacent to Mr. Margreiter's in the New Hotel Monteleone. Mr. Margreiter returned to his room between 10:30 P.M. and 11:00 P.M.; one of his friends returned to his adjoining room at the same time. Another friend was to come by Mr. Margreiter's room later to discuss what sessions of the meetings each would attend the next day.
About three hours later, Mr. Margreiter was found severely beaten and unconscious in a parking lot three blocks from the Monteleone. The police who found him said they thought he was highly intoxicated, and they took him to Charity Hospital. His friends later had him moved to the Hotel Dieu.
Mr. Margreiter said two men had unlocked his hotel room door and entered his room. He was beaten about the head and shoulders and had only the recollection of being carried to a dark alley. He required a craniotomy and other medical treatment and suffered permanent effects from the incident.
Mr. Margreiter sued the hotel on grounds that the holel was negligent in not controlling access to elevators and hence to the guests' rooms. The hotel says Mr. Margreiter was intoxicated and met his fate outside the hotel. Is the hotel liable? [Margreiter v New Hotel
MOllte/eolle, 640 F.2d 508 (5th Gr. 1981)]

What are the elements of negligence which Mr. Margreiter will need to prove against the hotel in order to win his case? List the 5 elements here.

Applying the facts you have from the case problem above only, lay out a case for negligence against the hotel. Use the elements to outline the case. Start with the first element, explain what facts you have for or against that element, and then continue through the 5 elements of negligence. If you do not have enough facts to make your case, explain what facts you would need to have in order to support a case of negligence.

What defense(s) does the hotel have on its side? List and explain. Very briefly state why you think the hotel could use this defense.

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