Security Information


If you wish to contest a parking violation, please fill out the Parking Appeal Form and submit using the instructions provided at the end of the form.



Level III Sex Offender Notification

Clark College Safety Whistle Program

The Clark College Security Department now offers students, faculty and staff a free wrist coiled whistle bracelet for personal safety. 

A whistle can signal your need for help, frighten away someone who means harm to you or alert others to call Security or the police. The Clark College Security phone number is printed on the whistle. Students, faculty and staff along with Security will know that someone needs assistance when they hear a whistle. The whistles are another great way for the Clark College community to stay safe.

Reminder: Please do not blow these whistles except in the event of an emergency. It's important that the whistles are used in real emergencies and not for false alarms.

Whistles are available on a first-come, first-serve basis on the main campus at the Clark College Security Information Desk in Gaiser Hall next to the Bookstore.

At Columbia Tech Center, a whistle can be obtained by contacting a Clark College Security Officer at (360) 992-6133.

Supplies are limited, so you are encouraged to pick up your whistle as soon as possible. Limit 1 per person.

Public Records

The CCSS department processes motor vehicle accident Public Record Requests for registered owner(s), driver(s), insurance agencies, and law enforcement.

The Public Records Request form can be obtain from the CCSS office or from the Clark College Web Site. The requesting party must complete the form in full to avoid a delay in receiving the requested security report.

 Public Records Request Form

Safety Videos

Academic Aftershock
(California State Northridge Faculty and Administration Debrief on Northridge Quake)
Part 1
Part 2
Part 3
Academic Aftershock is a three part film about how CSU Northridge faculty, staff, and administrators worked through the aftermath of the Northridge earthquake.
On January 17, 1994, Northridge, California, in the San Fernando Valley should have awoken to a peaceful Martin Luther King, Jr. Day. Instead, residents were thrown out of their beds at 4:31 A.M. with a feeling that the world was coming to an end. The earthquake measured 6.7 on the Richter scale. It was not even the big one. But to the inhabitants of Northridge in the quake's epicenter, it felt like the big one. This devastating event left "more than 50 dead, 5,900 injured, 20,000 homeless, at least six major freeways buckled, countless businesses closed and workers idle".