Criminal Intelligence Resources Guide
The U.S. DOJ’s Global Advisory Committee, its working groups, and partner organizations have developed many valuable resources to assist practitioners in improving agency operations and criminal intelligence sharing efforts. However, to centrally locate these resources in an easily accessible format/venue and provide a single reference to “all things intelligence” is an ongoing goal and challenge. The Criminal Intelligence Resources Guide (“Guide”) was created to address this need. This compendium of intelligence products was prepared under the guidance of the Criminal Intelligence Coordinating Council (CICC) and its research arm, the Global Intelligence Working Group, providing a well-balanced approach not only to the content and organization of the Guide itself but to the many resources included. While the Guide does not claim to be the all-encompassing intelligence resource, it does aim to capture a valuable representation of the related tools available to the justice community. This is a “living document,” and persistent efforts will be employed to continually update it as new resources are identified.
Reducing Crime Through Intelligence-Led Policing

Reducing Crime Through Intelligence-Led Policing serves to demonstrate the value of ILP in improving agency operations. The purpose of this document is to illustrate, to agencies across the US, successful crime reduction efforts by law enforcement agencies using intelligence-led policing.
Law Enforcement Analytic Standards

The booklet Law Enforcement Analytic Standards discusses the standards created by the International Association of Law Enforcement Intelligence Analysts (IALEIA) as a result of the National Criminal Intelligence Sharing Plan (NCISP) recommendations. The analytic standards consist of 25 standards that explain the requirements of agencies to adopt the minimum standards for intelligence-led policing in order to support the development of sound, professional, and analytical products (intelligence). The standards are composed of educational standards and intelligence process standards, as well as testimony, data-source attribution, and feedback standards.
Michael D. Bayer (2010): The Blue Planet: Informal International Police Networks and National Intelligence, NDIC PRESS

En este libro, Michael D. Bayer, antiguo jefe de la Oficina de Investigación criminal transnacional del Departamento de Estado norteamericano, ofrece una visión actual sobre la imbricación existente entre el Terrorismo y el Crimen Organizado a partir del intercambio de información con colegas de otros países, con objeto de detectar y neutralizar actividades ilegales que a priori no están etiquetadas como terrorismo pero sin embargo nutren o sirven a tal fin. Puesto que la redes terroristas utilizan los mismos métodos ilegales (contrabando, lavado de dinero, tráfico de drogas, etc..) que la delincuencia organizada, la aportación de las fuerzas de seguridad (Policías) desde Inteligencia criminal en combinación con los Centros de Inteligencia contribuyen a la neutralización de estos grupos terroristas.


Interrogation: World War II, Vietnam, and Iraq, NATIONAL DEFENSE INTELLIGENCE COLLEGE, WASHINGTON, DC, 2008

Directrices para las operaciones del FBI (2008)
Memorandum para los jefes de departamento



Christenson, T. (Editor) (2007): Can’t We All Just Get Along? : Improving The Law Enforcement-Intelligence Community Relationship, Washington, National Defense Intelligence College.


(Análisis integrado de inteligencia y el crimen), Washington, la Oficina de Servicios Policiales Orientados hacia la Comunidad, EE.UU. Departamento de Justicia
Hugo Brady (2007): Europol y el Modelo europeo de inteligencia criminal: una respuesta no estatal a la delincuencia organizada, Real Instituto Elcano



Albert M. Cruz (2006): Crime Scene Intelligence.An Experiment in Forensic Entomology, NDIC PRESS






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