1. Wide pan of coordination centre of Interior Ministry
2. Medium shot of military official
3. Screens on wall
4. Military officials looking at computer screen
5. Red light on ceiling, pull out to wide of room
6. SOUNDBITE (German) Christian Sachs, Interior Ministry spokesman:
"We Germans do not have to look as far as Warsaw or Basel, we have seen here in Berlin that there are problems, and that is very aggravating. For the World Cup though, we have to say that we expect to have a very secure situation in the stadiums through the personalisation (labelling with names of owners) of tickets."
7. Cutaway coordination centre
8. SOUNDBITE (German) Christian Sachs, Interior Ministry spokesman:
"Video surveillance, fencing, entry control are all segments that must be implemented there. Until now, the signs have been positive that the federal state police forces and communities plan to do so. We expect the fans to react in a certain way, namely to isolate potential violent people, and on the other hand, we have to make sure that there is a way to punish those who want to cause trouble."
The German Interior Ministry has expressed confidence that the security measures taken for the World Cup in Germany will prevent scenes of football violence similar to those seen in Warsaw, Basel and Berlin over the weekend.
Interior Ministry spokesman Christian Sachs spoke to AP Television News at the opening of the Interior Ministry's National Information and Coordination Centre (NICC) on Tuesday.
"We expect to have a very secure situation in the stadiums," Sachs said.
The NICC will be operational 24 hours a day, and is designed to facilitate the exchange of security-related information between various organisations and government bodies.
While Sachs showed concern about the escalation of violence in various cities, he said the personalisation, or printing of the rightful owner's name, on tickets would guarantee security.
Sachs appealed to the local authorities to implement security measures suggested by the federal government for the so called "Public Viewing" areas.
The police union has repeatedly expressed concern about some 300 such locations where safety measures are regulated by the local authorities.
Worry surrounding security at the World Cup has grown after scores of police and rioters were injured during clashes between police and violent football fans in Basel and Warsaw over the weekend, and a third league match had to be interrupted after clashes between fans broke out in Berlin.
Sachs also appealed to the football fans themselves: "We expect the fans to react in a certain way, namely to isolate potential violent people."