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  • Signal Intelligence And Information Systems Security
    3,028 words
    The Development of Monitors By: Professor If you want to keep information secret, you have two possible strategies: hide the existence of the information, or make the information unintelligible. Cryptography is the art and science of keeping information secure from unintended audiences, of encrypting it. Conversely, cryptanalysis is the art and science of breaking encoded data. The branch of mathematics encompassing both cryptography and cryptanalysis is cryptology. This method of secrecy has ex...
  • Collect Signals Intelligence
    630 words
    3 SEP 2002 FUTURE OF SIGNALS ANALYSIS Protocols for transferring data, information, or any other signals communication have dramatically changed. Breakthrough technology has changed the way signals are transmitted, collected, analyzed and distributed. Technology has exceeded well beyond first generation robust computers to third and forth generation supercomputers that are small enough to fit in a person's shirt pocket. Signals analysts are expected to engage and explore the realms of the unknow...
  • Defense Intelligence Agency
    2,100 words
    History of the Defense Intelligence Agency Bradley Barnes SS 110: World History Dr. Valerie Adams April 18, 2005 History of the Defense Intelligence Agency In the years following World War II, there were many turf battles fought between the intelligence agencies of the United States. The Central Intelligence Agency, which was created in 1947 with the passing of the National Security Act, won the initial battles. This agency had won both legislative status and budget authority and was to make rec...
  • Intelligence Collection And Analysis Phases
    1,204 words
    27 Jan 2002 OVERVIEW OF LAW ENFORCEMENT INTELLIGENCE Intelligence collecting and analyzing have been around since even Biblical times and is often referred to as the second oldest profession. Since the early 1900's, law enforcement officials have begun to utilize the value of the intelligence collection methods. One of the first well-known uses of intelligence by law enforcement was during the "Black Hand" investigations, which lasted from 1905 to 1909. The investigations resulted in the deporta...
  • Foreign Intelligence And National Security
    1,053 words
    3 SEP 2002 INTELLIGENCE CUSTOMERS The collapse of the Soviet Union has finally brought the cold war to a conclusion in the 1980's. This collapse brought about a transfer in the global power structure. Threats such as terrorism, nuclear proliferation, narcotics trafficking and organized crime e became more prominent. The United States' national security policies were revolutionized to be successful against the new risks towards the Nation. It may be assumed that the best group to handle the new p...
  • Intelligence Known As Disciplines
    658 words
    The essential role of intelligence is not difficult to understand. It is to provide timely, relevant information to U.S. policymakers, decision makers, and war fighters. Accomplishing this mission involves tasking, collecting, processing, analyzing, and disseminating intelligence, commonly referred to as the intelligence cycle. There are many ways of collecting intelligence known as disciplines. The four categories of disciplines are as follows: HUMINT, SIGINT, IMINT, and MASINT. The different d...
  • Highest Standard Of Morals During Intelligence Missions
    632 words
    August 24, 2001 MORALS AND INTELLIGENCE The United States must maintain the highest standard of morals during intelligence missions. There are many ways that information from intelligence missions can be compromised, and far to many ways that the members of the mission teams can be exploited. Due to the risk of allowing one's self or the mission to be compromised, a high moral professional and personal standard should be ever present when accomplishing intelligence missions. The first issue deal...
  • Goleman's Book Emotional Intelligence
    2,674 words
    Analysis of "Emotional Intelligence" by Daniel Goleman Daniel Goleman's book Emotional Intelligence is phenomenal. Rich with insight and valuable information, it provides answers to some questions that have perplexed professionals and lay persons alike for some time: Why do some people achieve far beyond what we might expect of them based on their circumstances and innate abilities, and why do some children thrive in a modem environment that seems intent on preventing them from even surviving? T...

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