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The New Paradigm-Merging Law Enforcement and Counterterrorism Strategies 2006 Safe Cities Project

The New Paradigm-Merging Law Enforcement and Counterterrorism Strategies 2006 Safe Cities Project

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Published by AxXiom
We know too that globalization is a permanent fact.

The international economy is the engine of our nation, and the source of our wealth.
This means more for law enforcement than is generally realized, even now. It means more than just police working new beats like container security, seaport security, airport security.
It means that all the physical and conceptual walls associated with the modern, sovereign state—the walls that divide domestic from international, the police from the military, intelligence from law enforcement, war from peace, and crime from war—are coming down.
We know too that globalization is a permanent fact.

The international economy is the engine of our nation, and the source of our wealth.
This means more for law enforcement than is generally realized, even now. It means more than just police working new beats like container security, seaport security, airport security.
It means that all the physical and conceptual walls associated with the modern, sovereign state—the walls that divide domestic from international, the police from the military, intelligence from law enforcement, war from peace, and crime from war—are coming down.

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Published by: AxXiom on Nov 01, 2009
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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01/04/2013

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SAFE CITIES PROJECT
J
ANUARY
2006
H
ARD
W
ON
L
ESSONS
:
T
HE
N
EW
P
ARADIGM
—M
ERGING
L
AW
E
NFORCEMENT
 
AND
C
OUNTERTERRORISM
S
TRATEGIES
 
Safe Cities Project
 
Safe Cities Editor
Mark Riebling is Editorial Director at the Manhattan Institute for Policy Research.
The Safe Cities Initiative
The tragedy of 9/11 demonstrated that globalization has changed our security as much asit has changed our economy. In this new threat-environment, all of our domestic-securityinstitutions must be transformed. It is especially vital that this transformation occur in America’scities, which are high-value targets for terrorists.The Manhattan Institute, reflecting its longstanding and unique policy focus on urbanissues, is committed to developing and disseminating ideas which will make our cities moresecure in this dangerous new world. Accordingly, the Institute’s Safe Cities Initiative assists stateand local law-enforcement in:Learning and applying the hard-won lessons of 9/11 and the war on terrorism, in orderto deter, detect, and prevent future attacks.Assessing the current, evolving, and future dynamics of the threat posed byinternational terrorist groups in particular police jurisdictions.Sharing intelligence between jurisdictions.Enhancing and refining existing intelligence capabilities, and creating new ones.Integrating private-sector capabilities, including industrial and corporate securityassets.Operating with and in local communities, especially immigrant communities, both toeffectively root out terrorists in this country, and to defend high-risk immigrantcommunities from crimes of bias.Administering the Counterterrorism Information Sharing Consortium, which includesrepresentatives of over twenty northeast law enforcement agencies.The findings of the Initiative are published periodically in variety of media. Working-groupwhite-papers, and published conference-proceedings, provide policymakers, analysts, andsecurity professionals with usable, durable knowledge.The Manhattan Institute would like to thank the Alfred P. Sloan and Bodman Foundationsfor their continued support of the Safe Cities Initiative.
 
Hard Won Lessons:The New Paradigm—Merging Law Enforcement and Counterterrorism Strategies
Table of Contents
Introduction: Hometown Security in an Age of Global Threats.....................................2The New Paradigm...........................................................................................................3
Problem Solving .........................................................................................................
3
Intelligence-Led Policing ............................................................................................
3
Community Policing ...................................................................................................
3
Partnerships with the Private Sector .........................................................................
4
Environmental Design ................................................................................................
4State and Local Tripwires.................................................................................................5
Traffic Enforcement ....................................................................................................
5
Operation Shield ........................................................................................................
5
Turnpike Inspections ..................................................................................................
6
Department of Motor Vehicles ..................................................................................
6
Immigration Violations ...............................................................................................
7
Terrorist Support Facilities.........................................................................................
7
Ordinary Crimes and Suspicious Behavior ................................................................
7Regional Intelligence Centers..........................................................................................7
All-Programs Analysis.................................................................................................
8
Intelligence-Collection Requirements........................................................................
8Technology for Intelligence-Led Policing........................................................................8
Mobile Display Terminals ...........................................................................................
9
Data Mining ................................................................................................................
9Growing Your Own Analysts............................................................................................9
Centers of Excellence ..............................................................................................
10
Case Study: Imparting Counterterrorist Expertise in Rhode Island.......................
11Conclusion: Blending Counterterrorism into Routine Police Work..............................12

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