This book tracks post 9/11 developments in national security and policing intelligence and their relevance to new emerging areas of intelligence practice such as corrections, private industry and regulatory environments. Developments are explored thematically across three sections: applying intelligence, understanding structures and developing a discipline. Issues explored include: understanding intelligence models; the strategic management challenges of intelligence; peacekeeping and capacity building; and the ethical dimensions of intelligence practice. A key objective in each chapter is to identify examples of good practice across countries and agencies that may be relevant to other settings. The book is unique in that discussions of good practice are drawn directly from the author's wide ranging interviews with intelligence executives, managers and analysts from Australia, Canada, New Zealand, the UK and the US. This book will be useful to a broad audience. Intelligence practitioners and managers working across all fields of intelligence (national security, policing, private industry and emerging areas) as well as students taking courses in policing and intelligence analysis will gain insights into good practice and new challenges.
|Place of Publication||New York, N.Y|
|Number of pages||332|
|Publication status||Published - 2011|