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Law Enforcement Intelligence: A Guide for State, Local, and Tribal Law Enforcement Agencies

Law Enforcement Intelligence: A Guide for State, Local, and Tribal Law Enforcement Agencies

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Published by AxXiom
Preface
The world of law enforcement intelligence has changed dramatically since
September 11, 2001. State, local, and tribal law enforcement agencies
have been tasked with a variety of new responsibilities; intelligence is just
one. In addition, the intelligence discipline has evolved significantly in
recent years. As these various trends have merged, increasing numbers of
American law enforcement agencies have begun to explore, and
sometimes embrace, the intelligence function. This guide is intended to
help them in this process.
Preface
The world of law enforcement intelligence has changed dramatically since
September 11, 2001. State, local, and tribal law enforcement agencies
have been tasked with a variety of new responsibilities; intelligence is just
one. In addition, the intelligence discipline has evolved significantly in
recent years. As these various trends have merged, increasing numbers of
American law enforcement agencies have begun to explore, and
sometimes embrace, the intelligence function. This guide is intended to
help them in this process.

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Categories:Types, Research, Law
Published by: AxXiom on Mar 01, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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12/09/2012

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David L. Carter, Ph.D.School of Criminal JusticeMichigan State University
 
Law Enforcement Intelligence:
A Guide for State, Local, and Tribal Law Enforcement Agencies
This project was supported by Cooperative Agreement #2003-CK-WX-0455 by the U.S. Department of JusticeOffice of Community Oriented Policing Services. Points of view or opinions contained in this document arethose of the author and do not necessarily represent the official position or policies of the U.S. Department ofJustice or Michigan State University.November 2004David L. Carter, Ph.D.
A note to the Reader:The electronic version of the intelligence guide has had some blank pagesremoved that were used in the printed version to organize chapters. Onoccasion, if it appears pages are missing from this version, those pages wereblank.
 
iiiPreface
Preface
The world of law enforcement intelligence has changed dramatically sinceSeptember 11, 2001. State, local, and tribal law enforcement agencieshave been tasked with a variety of new responsibilities; intelligence is justone. In addition, the intelligence discipline has evolved significantly inrecent years. As these various trends have merged, increasing numbers ofAmerican law enforcement agencies have begun to explore, andsometimes embrace, the intelligence function. This guide is intended tohelp them in this process.The guide is directed primarily toward state, local, and tribal lawenforcement agencies of all sizes that need to develop or reinvigorate theirintelligence function. Rather than being a manual to teach a person how tobe an intelligence analyst, it is directed toward that manager, supervisor, orofficer who is assigned to create an intelligence function. It is intended toprovide ideas, definitions, concepts, policies, and resources. It is a primer-a place to start on a new managerial journey.Every effort was made to incorporate the state of the art in lawenforcement intelligence: Intelligence-Led Policing, the National CriminalIntelligence Sharing Plan, the FBI Intelligence Program, the array of newintelligence activities occurring in the Department of Homeland Security,community policing, and various other significant developments in thereengineered arena of intelligence.A number of groups have provided important leadership in this field andafforded me opportunities to learn from their initiatives and experiences.These include the Global Intelligence Working Group (GIWG), Major City

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