Embedded Business Security Management

The Next Generation Of Crisis Management

"Without security
there is no freedom."

-Wilhelm von Humbold

Personal Gun

Security Made In Germany

Alexander Lukas is a german army veteran and dedicated to security since 2002.

Since 2008 he has worked in the private security industry in germany as trainer, supervisor and manager in high security facilities, as an US Army contractor and security manager in nuclear facilities.

He is living in Rome (Italy) since 2018, is the managing director of a German security company and advises international clients as a security and crisis expert.



Embedded Security

Security is not an external coat or armour to protect your company from outside. It must be your companies heart, brain and soul. It must be embedded in your daily work.

To ensure security it's not enough to build a fence, place a camera on it and pay a watchman in a guard-shack.


Security is as divers as our life.


An embedded security management causes some work and some change on the beginning. But, on the long track, it save enormous sums of money compared to the traditional “law and order” way.

Security needs Leaderhip

Technology, guards and rules do their part to create a secure environment. But without the human factor in your core company, all those security measures are useless.


When employees don't trust their managers or their colleagues because of bad HR management, the number of sick-leave days are increasing tremendously.

When supervisors don't take their position seriously, the number of work accidents can increase.

When employees don't feel valued or cannot see a sense behind their work, this can open the doors for corruption, bad work performance, employee theft, sabotage or even industrial espionage.


No technology, no rule an not a whole army of security guards can compensate bad leadership.



Learning from the nature means learning to survive

A champagne glass is fragile. A small hit can destroy it.

A main battle tank is robust. It takes strong firepower to destroy it.

It seems that the "Panzer system" is stronger than the "Champagne Glass system". But in the end, both systems work exactly the same. External damaging events can only weaken or destroy both systems.

The opposite of fragility is not robustness. It's antifragility.


An antifragile system can become stronger through external influences.


Like a muscle that grows under the stress of strength training.


Like the will of a man who can grow with resistance.

The pandemic has taught us that - in times of global supply and value chains - we are living in a fragile economic system.

That means, if you design your company to be antifragile, you can grow through global crises and become incredibly successful, while others break down.