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National Governor’s Association September 29-30, 2003 Salt Lake City, Utah.

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Presentation on theme: "National Governor’s Association September 29-30, 2003 Salt Lake City, Utah."— Presentation transcript:

1 National Governor’s Association September 29-30, 2003 Salt Lake City, Utah

2 Rich Stanek Minnesota Department of Public Safety Commissioner and Homeland Security Director

3 Global Justice Information Sharing Initiative The Global Justice Information Sharing Initiative (Global) Advisory Committee (GAC) reports to the Assistant Attorney General, Office of Justice Programs (OJP), and the U.S. Attorney General in an advisory capacity Created to promote broadscale sharing of pertinent justice information to support public safety Consists of key officials from local, state, tribal, federal, and other justice-related entities

4 Global’s Mission To improve the administration of justice and protect the nation’s public by promoting practices and technologies for the secure sharing of justice-related information


6 How Global Achieves Its Objectives… Global Advisory Committee (GAC) GAC Executive Steering Committee Working groups and committees Focus groups on specific justice problems

7 Global Intelligence Working Group (GIWG) Formed to serve as the Criminal Intelligence Coordinating Council as described in “Criminal Intelligence Sharing: A National Plan for Intelligence-Led Policing at the Local, State, and Federal Levels—Recommendations from the IACP Intelligence Summit”

8 GIWG Members Counterdrug Intelligence Executive Secretariat Federal Bureau of Investigation High Intensity Drug Trafficking Areas International Association of Chiefs of Police International Association of Law Enforcement Intelligence Analysts INTERPOL−USNCB Justice Management Institute Law Enforcement Intelligence Unit Local, state, and tribal police agencies Major Cities Chiefs Association National Conference of State Legislatures National Drug Intelligence Center National Sheriffs’ Association National White Collar Crime Center Prosecutors Regional Information Sharing Systems SEARCH, The National Consortium of Justice Information and Statistics State Law Enforcement Intelligence Networks U.S. Department of Homeland Security U.S. Department of Justice U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration

9 What The National Criminal Intelligence Sharing Plan Can Be—The Vision A model intelligence sharing plan A mechanism to promote intelligence-led policing A blueprint for law enforcement administrators to follow when enhancing or building an intelligence system A model for intelligence process principles and policies A plan that respects and protects individuals’ privacy and civil rights

10 What The National Criminal Intelligence Sharing Plan Can Be—The Vision (Continued) A technology architecture to provide secure, seamless sharing of information among systems A national model for intelligence training An outreach plan to promote timely and credible intelligence sharing A plan that leverages existing systems and networks, yet allows flexibility for technology and process enhancements

11 Key Components of the Plan Provide minimum standards for establishing and managing an intelligence function. The standards focus on the intelligence process and include the following elements: mission of the function, management and supervision, personnel selection, training, security, privacy rights, development and dissemination of intelligence products, and accountability measures

12 Key Components of the Plan (Continued) Provide model policies and guidelines for implementing or reviewing an agency’s intelligence function Examples include –28 CFR Part 23 –International Association of Chiefs of Police’s Criminal Intelligence Model Policy –Law Enforcement Intelligence Unit’s Criminal Intelligence File Guidelines

13 Key Components of the Plan (Continued) Establish a Criminal Intelligence Coordinating Council to provide a nationally coordinated process for intelligence generation and sharing Offer the Enforcement Online (LEO) connection as the initial sensitive but unclassified communications backbone for implementation of a nationwide criminal intelligence sharing capability

14 Key Components of the Plan (Continued) Recommend that existing systems at the local, state, tribal, regional, and national levels promptly link to the communications capability in order to leverage information sharing systems and expand intelligence sharing Recommend that local, state, tribal, and federal law enforcement agencies partner with the public and private sectors in order to detect and prevent attacks to the nation’s critical infrastructure

15 Key Components of the Plan (Continued) Offer guidelines for protecting individuals’ privacy and constitutional rights within the intelligence process Recommend fingerprint-based background checks for access to the intelligence systems accessible on the nationwide communications capability

16 Key Components of the Plan (Continued) Provide training standards for all levels of law enforcement personnel Recommend methodologies for sharing classified reports Promote the concepts of standards-based intelligence sharing and intelligence-led policing through education and outreach

17 Key Components of the Plan (Continued) Encourage the use of existing, comprehensive reference documents as resources for issues relating to information sharing, system security practices, and privacy Examples include –Justice Information Privacy Guideline-Developing, Drafting and Assessing Privacy Policy for Justice Information Systems –Applying Security Practices to Justice Information Sharing –Global Justice Extensible Markup Language (XML) Data Model and its component Global Justice XML Data Dictionary

18 Timeline October 2003–Plan submitted to OJP For more information, contact –Superintendent Melvin Carraway Indiana State Police (317) 232-8241 –Mr. Bob Cummings Institute for Intergovernmental Research (IIR) (850) 385-0600, extension 278

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