The security construction requirements for facilities on military installations and U.S. government facilities can vary.
Discuss from your experience and research, key differences between the two.
Security construction requirements for facilities on military installations and U.S. government facilities can vary depending on the mission of the facility or installation. Many military installations have different security needs based off of location and population and other contributing factors. Military installations are covered by the Unified Facilities Criteria (UFC) and it provides planning, design, construction, sustainment, restoration, and modernization criteria. (UFC 4-010-01, 2008) U.S. government facilities that are not located on a military installation have public access. On a military installation, public access is not permitted but only on special occasions. On military installations, there is going to be a perimeter fence and access points, and there will be security personnel who check the proper identification of those who have permission to use the installation. On military installations, there is going to be controlled areas for personnel vehicles.
For a U.S. government facility using a courthouse as an example, this facility will have either an assigned police officer or security guard to maintain good order and peace.
UFC 4-010-01. (2008, October 8). DOD Minimum Antiterrorism Standards for Buildings. Retrieved from Unified Facilities Criteria: https://www.gsa.gov/graphics/pbs/Standards_DoD_Minimum_Antiterrorism_Standards_for_Buildings.pdf For more information on Federal Security Service check on this: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Federal_Security_Service