Library

 

DCI Strategy For The Future

In March 1999, the DCI Strategic Intent was published. The Strategic Intent represents the DCI’s vision for guiding the US Intelligence Community into the 21st Century.

The Strategic Intent challenges the NFIP agencies to break free of traditional ways of doing business to form a unified Intelligence Community that provides a decisive information advantage to the President, national policy makers, the military, diplomats, the law enforcement community, and the Congress. To achieve this vision, we must:

  • Unify the Community through collaborative processes.
  • Invest in people and knowledge.
  • Develop new sources and methods for collection and analysis.
  • Adapt security to the new threat environment.
  • Improve corporate management.

 

Unify the Community Through Collaborative Processes

  • Underground Facility Analysis. Engineers and analysts from DIA, NIMA, USSTRATCOM, the US Geological Survey, and the Defense Threat Reduction Agency worked together to identify and characterize Serbian underground facilities for mission planning during Operation Allied Force.
  • Interagency Collaboration Study.CIA executed an IC collaboration baseline study to examine policy, procedural, and cultural barriers to interagency collaboration across the IC. The study was sponsored jointly by the DCI’s Community Management Staff, the Community Operational Definition of the Agile Intelligence Enterprise (CODA) executive agent, and the National Intelligence Production Board. The study focused on virtual teams of analysts and collectors collaborating at the to secret and compartmented level across seven IC Agencies.
  • Common Object Framework (COF) Demonstrates Capability To Make Disparate Software Interoperable. The NRO demonstrated its Common Object Framework (COF) at the DODIIS INTEROP 98-2 Conference held in San Antonio, TX. COF was one of four featured government programs that use Object Technology as a solution for interoperability. COF provides an interoperable software architecture that is scalable, extensible, and transportable, and proves that “plug and play” is a viable concept for tactical systems. The results of DODIIS INTEROP 98-2 will provide an opportunity for the four evaluated programs to work together in a coordinated environment, allowing the programs to share lessons learned.
  • CIRAS Deployed. DOE deployed the Corporate Information Retrieval and Storage (CIRAS) system, an improved automated message handling system to support intelligence research and alysis. It allows analystsand support staff to manage intelligence message traffic in a graphical user interface environment.
  • Support to SEAS. DOE initiated development of improved telecommunications architecture supporting the Secure Energy Analysis System (SEAS). The SEAS network links the DOE Office of Intelligence with eight Field Intelligence Elements (FIEs) to permit seamless information exchange, collaborative analysis, and program management. The new architecture, developed as part of the DOE Emergency Communications Network reengineering program, will increase band- width to the FIEs and provide improved redundancy.
  • JICPAC Country Home Page. The Joint Intelligence Center, Pacific (JICPAC), created a Country Home Page available on Intelink that deals with nations within its area of responsibility. It allows for dynamic updating of information and reduces the number of requests for information during contingencies, such as East Timor, because products available to the field are timely, comprehensive, and current. The JIVA Integration Management Office is working with JICPAC to export this success to the US European Command, and possibly to US Central Command and US Southern Command in FY 2000. • Geographic Learning Site. INR continued to manage the State Department’s award winning Geographic Learning Site (GLS). GLS is located on the State Department’s Internet web site and aims to engage K-12 students and teachers on both worldwide geographic issues of concern to US foreign policy and the worldwide extent of the Department’s foreign affairs activities. In June 1999, GLS registered its one millionth hit.
  • NRO Strengthens Ops Support. A permanent, onsite NRO Liaison Officer (LNO) deployed in February 1999 to support the Joint Special Operations Command (JSOC) at Ft. Bragg, NC.
  • BRIGHT STAR 99/00. The NRO supported USCENTCOM’s biennial, 11-nation field training exercise BRIGHT STAR in Egypt in the fall 1999 by providing unclassified imagery simulations. The NRO’s Synthetic Imagery Generation System (SIGS) provided unclassified simulations of NRO, U-2, and Predator images.
  • Enhanced New Shipborne Air Defense System. The NRO integrated an NRO data receiver into the prototype Area Air Defense Command (AADC) module aboard a US ship. The AADC module combines NRO-collected data with databases of geographic and weapons system data in order to provide a real-time targeting capability.
  • CINC Exercises To Validate Y2K Compliance. Several Command exercises received NRO support in testing and validating TRAP Data Dissemination System Y2K compliance.
  • AC-130U Gunship. NRO data feeds were successfully integrated into the Weapons Control System of the prototype; AC-130UGunship during its initial test flight on 24 July. This successful test will help formalize requirements for this capability to be procured for all AC-130U Gunships.
  • Declassification Effort. CIA, at the request of the National Science Foundation, assisted in the declassification of seven images from Antarctica and more than 50 images of the Arctic obtained by US overhead systems for use by the scientific community.
  • Collaborative Tools. CIA established a laboratory named “Platinum Rail” to evaluate and better understand the functionality and interoperability of commercial collaborative tools that are in use in the Intelligence Community and can enhance the ability of analysts and their managers to share and produce better intelligence for their customers.
  • Non-Profit Firm Established for IT Solutions. The Enterprise for Information Technology Solutions became a reality on 19 February 1999 with the incorporation of “In-Q-Tel”. In-Q-Tel is a unique non-profit corporation that partners with industry and academia to encourage and develop information technology solutions that meet CIA needs and also have value in private sector markets. The Board of Trustees represents expertise and leadership in the fields of industry, academia, venture capital, and intelligence. The CIA’s In-Q-Tel Interface Center devised an unclassified corporate information technology problem set that became the basis for In-Q-Tel’s work program. The problem set was gathered from nearly 200 specific requirements across the Agency.
  • Litigation. CIA supported the Department of Justice and U.S. Attorneys across the United States in the prosecution and defense of litigation in over 400 cases. CIA also coordinated the Agency’s response to over 20 major criminal investigations.
  • Internal Communications. NSA consolidated its internal communications eliminating redundancies and providing a “one-voice” process to guarantee a well-informed workforce across all levels and locations worldwide.

[Top of page]

 

Invest in People and Knowledge

  • Intelligence Products. In FY 1999, INR produced and disseminated more than 5,000 analytic products – almost 4,000 of these products were also placed on INTELINK. These products cover virtually every country and transnational issue of foreign policy significance.
  • Reporting on Y2K. CIA open source reporting on Y2K issues worldwide increased by 482 percent -- from 599 items filed in FY 1998 to 2,893 items filed in FY 1999. CIA has been praised for the breadth and depth of its Y2K open source reporting. Analysts cited 23 reports as deserving special mention and noted that they have found the reporting valuable in the preparation of reports for senior policymakers.
  • Full-time Training. CIA sponsored over 150 officers, including managers, analysts, and support personnel, for developmental and expertise-building programs that includes full-time academic training. CIA also sponsored 50 analysts for full- time language training.
  • Training for Civil Agencies in Alaska. NRO cross-directorate/office representatives developed and presented a joint classified national imagery systems overview for civil agency personnel at a national technical means workshop at Elmendorf AFB, AK. NRO participation at the Anchorage workshop underscored our commitment to inform national customers of our systems’ capabilities and to improve and expand tailored support to civil agencies.
  • Customer Information Needs Assessment (CINA). The NRO systematically assesses individual customer’s needs to support their mission. In FY 1999, the CINA methodology was expanded to include MASINT, in addition to SIG- INT and IMINT. The Department of State assessment was revised to include the new MASINT procedure and several improvements to their information needs set. Also assessed during this time were two DCI Centers: the Nonproliferation Center and the Arms Control Intelligence Staff. The Director, NRO, directed that CINA also be applied to military customers; USCENTCOM, USPACOM, and USSOUTHCOM were assessed during FY 1999.
  • Harvesting the Internet. Recognizing the Internet as a source of increasing importance, CIA initiated a series of timely summaries of military news from a large number of Internet sites. Accompanying the summaries as appropriate are photos and graphics.
  • New ‘Portal’ Concept for Information Access. CIA developed a new concept for the delivery of open source information to IC customers. Drawing directly from the Internet concept of “portals,” this initiative envisions a single place of access for open source products and services. This approach will simplify access to the wide variety of open source information that is available through CIA, other IC agencies, and the Internet in general. Feedback from users enabled CIA to develop a working prototype to place on a limited number of Agency users’ desktops.
  • Upgrade of Equipment Labs. NSA increased its capacity to train military personnel in SIGINT collection and processing by upgrading three equipment labs at Corry Station, Pensacola, FL, meeting the annual training requirement of 1050 students. Training provides the fundamental and core skills to keep pace with the rapid evolution of worldwide communications technology.
  • Environmental Programs With Russia. CIA supported meetings between the Vice President and Russian Prime Minister on environmental issues. In furtherance of USG environmental pol- icy objectives toward Russia, CIA continued to oversee several joint scientific programs with US and Russian organizations, including the Russian Ministry of Defense. Projects include compilation of a large database on Arctic climatology, disaster cooperation, and characterization of boreal forest parameters.
  • Building Renovation. NSA continued renovation of the Ops 1 Building, encompassing a 129,000 square foot area, providing modernized workspace and significant communications upgrades to 1,000 personnel. Renovation included an Operations Watch Center, relocation of NSA/CSS corporate servers, and renovated spaces for SIGINT analysts and communications technicians. Extensive upgrades were also completed to the communications system to include Internet connectivity to 10 percent of the workstations in the renovated areas with the infrastructure design to support future expansion to 100 percent of the workforce.
  • Intelligence Training. US Joint Forces Command’s Regional Joint Intelligence Training Facilities trained more than 2,500 personnel on various functional areas, disciplines, systems, and applications.
  • Handbook for Operating Forces. The Marine Corps Intelligence Activity (MCIA) prepared a Kosovo International Security Force Handbook for US and allied forces operating in the Balkans. Also, in response to the crisis in East Timor, MCIA quickly produced a handbook to support peacekeeping operations during the crisis.
  • Using Outside Experts. INR’s External Research Program organized 110 seminars and conferences which brought the talents of more than 800 outside experts to bear on the USG’s most pressing foreign policy issues. These conferences facilitate the interchange of experience and ideas between outside experts and government officials, leading to a more informed foreign policy process and better intelligence analysis in support of diplomacy. These events were attended by more than 4,500 policymakers and analysts from the State Depart- ment, other foreign affairs and intelligence agencies, and Congress.
  • WEBLink. The NRO developed and demonstrated its “WEBLink” methodology that potentially increases user access to NRO Systems Data. WEBLink allows customers without broadcast- receive equipment, or those without access to stan- dard networks to access live TRAP Data Dissemi- nation System (TDDS) data and Onboard Processing/Tactical Onboard Processing System ([OBP/TOPS]; CONUS, non-real-time) data that have been captured to a common server. The Inte- grated Broadcast System community is interested in integrating WEBLink into their architecture development, which would allow worldwide live access to OBP/TOPS.
  • Marines’ URBAN WARRIOR Advanced Warfighting Experiment (AWE). During 1999 the NRO supported all five phases of the US Marine Corps’ URBAN WARRIOR AWE to develop better capabilities for urban warfare. NRO provided technology, systems, and training that resulted in an improved, information-age, tactical operations center for the battle commander.
  • Mobile Education Team 99 (MET 99). The 1999 version of the NRO’s European Mobile Education Team (MET) visited 32 Commands (at 16 sites) throughout Europe in 3QFY99. This eight-person team was an NRO cross-directorate-NIMA/Cen- tral Imagery and Tasking Office (CITO) effort to enhance customers’ awareness of NRO systems’ operational capabilities. The team addressed spe- cific theater support issues of interest to EUCOM warfighters.
  • New Payroll System. CIA successfully implemented a new Y2K-compliant, payroll system as the first phase of an integrated Human Resource Information System. This ambitious endeavor, conducted under considerable time pressure involving multiple security considerations and adapting a Commercial Off The Shelf (COTS) product to accommodate numerous pay system variants, was one of the most complex in USG experience.
  • CIA Recruitment Center. CIA implemented a new centralized approach to recruitment, establishing the Recruitment Center and instituting updated ad campaigns that have generated a significant increase in applications and positive national media coverage. This approach has allowed CIA to reduce average applicant processing time by 37 percent and has greatly improved hiring against critical skills goals. CIA also hired an industry expert to spur further process improvements.
  • Taking Training to the Students. CIA is deploying traditional classroom course content via alternative delivery platforms such as CD-ROMs and Web-based training. CIA entered into a formal partnership with NSA to share training technology and provide employees access to general skills training in modules offered through the NSA’s FasTrac web site. All vehicles enable training to reach wider audiences and reduce the cost of course delivery.
  • Recapitalization of Agency Facilities. CIA continued the recapitalization of the Headquarters Compound – projects included a one million gallon ground-mounted water storage tank, asbestos abatement of three mechanical rooms which provide chilled water, steam, and conditioned air throughout the Original Headquarters Building, and refurbishment of an electrical substation.
  • Release of Documents. CIA released three million pages of material 25 years old or older in response to Executive Order 12958. This volume tripled FY 1998’s release of one million pages and represents the largest volume of material released in Agency history.
  • Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) Goals Met. The CIA closed 6,742 FOIA cases which exceeds the goal necessary to demonstrate reasonable progress in meeting the Agency’s FOIA requirement.
  • Public Outreach. CIA conducted a number of activities with local schools and universities in an effort to reach out to students and increase the public’s awareness of the Agency mission, as well as to provide new opportunities for recruitment of potential future Agency employees. CIA employees also participated as judges at high school science fairs, and CIA provided a number of presentations to distinguished local high school students and Eagle Scouts who have an interest in future employment with the Agency.
  • Leveraging Retirees’ S&T Input. CIA established communication channels to retirees for accepting suggestions related to traditional issues such as current technical challenges and intelligence problems. These individuals have developed different perspectives that could be very beneficial to the CIA.
  • Academia. The CIA provided a forum for publication of books and articles on intelligence. Additionally, the DCI participated in conferences, lectures, and seminars in a number of academic fora. Highlights include the following:
  • Donald P. Steury, ed., On the Front Lines of the Cold War: Documents on the Intelligence War in Berlin, 1946 to 1961
  • Benjamin B. Fischer, “The Katyn Controversy: Stalin’s Killing Field,” Studies in Intelligence
  • Society of Historians of American Foreign Relations Conference Panel on US Intelligence and the Atomic Bomb, Princeton University
  • Academic lectures at Georgetown University, George Washington University, Princeton University, American University, US Naval Academy, US Naval War College, Ohio State University, Marquette University
  • New Information Services Governance Process: CIA’s Chief Information Office Staff implemented a new approach to governing information service activities to better balance mission, resource, security and infrastructure reliability issues in the deployment of IS programs. The new process also speeds the decision-making process and increases responsiveness. During the year, the process reviewed and adjudicated proposals for disseminating intelligence product to East Timor peace keeping forces, procured and tested an improved switchbox product to facilitate use of classified and unclassified systems, and published a National Intelligence Estimate on Y2K on an Intelligence Community Information Network.
  • Intelligence Reference Books Updated. CIA updated and significantly enhanced several unclassified intelligence publications disseminated to the public, including the CIA World Factbook and the Consumer’s Guide to Intelligence.
  • Harassment-Free Workplace Training. CIA implemented a mandated Agency-wide Harassment-Free Workplace training program and continues to instruct each class on EEO issues. These workshops were also run at select overseas locations. CIA sponsored, with support from the Black Executive Board, an off-site for Agency black employees and initiated data gathering from the Agency’s black population as a result of feedback from the Harassment-Free Workplace Workshops.
  • Diversity. CIA developed and sponsored a variety of diversity programs for the Agency population. In addition, CIA continued to address diversity through EEO and other programs. Highlights include the following:
  • Provided training opportunities to CIA employees in the areas of American Sign Language, Hearing Culture Workshops, Americans with Disability Act, and a series of internal courses on communications; sponsored external training in the areas of harassment and diversity to investigators, lawyers, and Directorate diversity officers to enable them to support management on internal harassment investigations;
  • Worked to create stronger relationships with other Intelligence Community agencies. CIA conducted Heritage/History Month programs for the following special emphasis groups; Hispanic, American Indian, Black, Asian Pacific Islander, Deaf Hard of Hearing, People with Disabilities, and Women. Additional programs included celebrations in honor of Dr. Martin Luther King and CIA’s All American Days in July.
  • Continued efforts to create a point-to-point privacy Lotus Notes database for field personnel to deal directly with OEEO counselor/investigators.

Develop New Sources and Methods for Collection and Analysis

  • Financial Transaction Tool. CIA developed and deployed the TRIX tool to the Directorate of Intelligence. The TRIX tool isolates and displays relationships between information data sets inorderto identify financial transaction information.
  • Monitoring Open Source Information. CIA started a project to automate monitoring of open source information from specific countries of interest to the Intelligence Community. The Alert tool issues warnings based on defined criteria, triggers, or thresholds.
  • Worldwide Y2K Upgrade of ELINT Processors. Understanding customers’ concerns for the Y2K impact on mission accomplishment, NRO engineers developed a Y2K-compliant package foritsfront-linedatareceiverandanalysisstation, and deployed to customer sites worldwide to install and locally test the upgrades.Customers included Battle Groups, forward-deployed units, largeIntelligenceCenters,andwarfightersdirectly supporting both Iraq and Kosovo operations.
  • Anti-terrorismForceProtection.NSA/CSSconducts comprehensive risk assessments of 24 field sites and remote collection/communications facilities, in addition to continuity of operations activities. NSA also completed a baseline AT/FP risk assessment of all field sites serving as the foundation for Global Master Planning.
  • Y2K Preparations. DIA’s Joint Collection Management Tools were used in the successful completion and fielding of theY2K-compliant version of the tools to 25 server sites, including eachCombatant Command, the DIA Defense Collection Coordination Center, and the Joint Military Intelligence Training Center.
  • Geographic Information Unit. INR created a four-person unit with a mission to support the Department of State’s diplomatic efforts through the provision of accurate and timely geographic information, the creation of high quality cartographic products, and the promotion ofgeographic information system (GIS) tools to assist in the analysis of complex information.
  • An IT Approach to Learning at the Army’s Command and General Staff College. During 1999 the NRO,aspart of a joint NRO/ArmySpace Program Office (ASPO) effort, developed and deliveredacomputer-basedtraining(CBT)toolon “NRO Systems Support to Military Operations”to the Army’s Command and General Staff College (CGSC) at Fort Leavenworth, KS.
  • Automated Software Installation Program. A six-month development effort resulted in the fielding of a software program, titled “Installation Wizard,” which allows customers to independently install/re-install the stand-alone version of GALE- Lite, an NRO-data receive system. Historically, the NRO receives customer requests for installation of over 40 stand-alone GALE-Lite systems per year.
  • New Travel System Wins Award.The CIA’s Travel Reengineering Integration and Develop- ment (TRIAD) system won the annual Travel Manager of the Year award from Government Executive magazine and also received the CIA’s Meritorious Unit Citation. The deployment of this system is the culmination of a three-year travel reengineering process, eliminating 40 paper forms and providing one-stop-shopping for all TDY processing needs.
  • Language Tool for Website Searches.CIA’s FLUENT Program deployed the capability to search foreign language web sites without requiring skills in the site’s native language. FLUENT currently searches materials in German, French, Portuguese, and Spanish on the Internet.
  • Japanese and Korean Language Tools. CIA integrated two systems that allow foreign language documents (Japanese and Korean) to be queried in English and retrieved documents to be summarized in English using any commercial worldwide web browser such as Netscape Navigator or Microsoft Internet Explorer. CIA also enhanced the government-sponsored Systran Japanese machine translation capability by improving its English output, electronic dictionaries, and the system’s handling of characters.
  • Farsi Machine Translation.CIA developed an initial proof-of-concept system to perform Persian (Farsi)-to-English machine translation.
  • Data Visualization Tool.CIA has developed an advanced information visualization tool, Theme Scape,that harvests large data sets and displays the information in the form of a landscape-like view. This allows analysts to view very large information sets quickly and thoroughly, and to draw on their own expertise to derive relationships and conclusions.
  • Nonproliferation Support.DOEcoordinatedand implemented a program for the Department of State’s Political-Military Bureau/Nonproliferation Disarmament Fund that provides technical support for installing nuclear detectors at border crossings within a number of Former Soviet Republics and Eastern Bloc countries. During this period, DOE personnel have conducted site surveys, installed and tested hardware, trained border officials on detector operation, and provided periodic maintenance on installed systems.

[Top of page]

 

Adapt Security to the New Threat Environment

  • Foreign Laser Threat. DIA delivered a series of briefings on foreign laser weapons to an OSD/ Defense Research and Engineering-sponsored working group. This information will be used to develop physical and operational methods for protecting US personnel and equipment from this emerging threat.
  • Technology Support. Based upon requests for assistance from various agencies, DOE identified innovative approaches/technologies, throughout the DOE laboratory complex, to meet user requirements for: a multi-threat countermeasures system; technical capabilities for supporting intelligence analysis related to chemical, biological, radiological, nuclear, and cyber terrorism; enhanced capabilities for special reconnaissance missions; a robust, user-friendly under-vehicle inspection system; and enhancement of a variety of special operations capabilities.
  • NRO Simulations Depict Real World.NRO personnel who participated in the European Command (EUCOM) exercise AGILE LION 1999 in Italy supplemented the standing tasks with real-world imagery depicting worsening conditions in Burundi to simulate support for a noncombatant evacuation operation.

[Top of page]

 

Improve Corporate Management

  • Support for President’s Visit to Japan. CIA surged to produce several open source collection analyses of foreign media in advance of, during, and after President Clinton’s visit to Japan in November 1998.
  • Geo-LocationDevice.DOEdevelopedaportable, battery-powered global positioning system that provides the capability to verify the location of personnel anywhere in the world.
  • Joint Intelligence Virtual Architecture (JIVA) Collaborative Environment Training. TheJIVA Integration Management Office, working with the Federal Executive Institute in Charlottesville, Virginia, provided five successful courses for leaders and key members of seven of JIVA’s analytic Communities of Interest (COI). The sessions brought together analysts who will be collaborating on-line on high-priority intelligence items of interest. Personnel fromNSA,CIA,andNIMA,as well as GDIP organizations comprising eight COIs, received training on how to use the JIVA Collaborative Environment software in additionto techniques, efficiencies, and challenges of collaborating on-line. The courses are part of an effort to integrate the new tools into the way that analysts work, not just deploy software. Ultimately, these efforts will ensure that decision makers and the analysts who work for them have quick access to collective expertise.
  • Coordinating Overseas Activities. INR worked with the Intelligence Community and the State Department’s Office of Resources, Plans, and Policy to develop procedures for closely linking Collection Directives with the Department of State’s International Affairs Strategic Plan and Embassy Mission Performance Plans so that the subjects and areas covered in posts’ reporting plans are linked to those issues identified as the most pressing and important for the intelligence community.
  • Briefing New Chiefs of Mission. INR sponsored briefings for fifteen new Ambassadors to acquaint themwiththeleadingexpertsontheircountriesof assignment and offer a longer-range view from individuals who have studied a country for years and who have extensive contacts there.
  • CIA’sCentralServicesProgram.CIAcontinued its transition of administrative support services to the Central Services Program with the standup of three new businesses. The Agency now has four fully operational business enterprises: the Central Warehouse for packing and shipping; the Transportation Services Center (TSC) for vehicular transportation; the Central Intelligence Telephone Company (CINTELCO) for telecommunications; and ideas 2 Solutions (i2S) for software development. Through aggressive cost cutting measures, which include staff reductions, process improvements, and external marketing, all businesses met or exceeded their projected performance goals.
  • Reengineering Human Resources Practices. In an effort to meet the Agency’s strategic goals and devote more staff resources to mission, CIA initiated the transfer or outsourcing of several non-core activities in 1999: annuity administration, which the CIA has handled for its retirees since 1964,willcompletelytransfertotheOfficeofPersonnel Management by mid-2000;theoutsourcing of other activities, such as fileroom maintenance and payroll administration, is also being piloted. Also, technology has been employed to improve corporate human resource practices: employee access to online forms, tools, and records; electronic delivery of Earnings and Leave statements; and bar-coding of official personnel folders have all resulted in printing, distribution, and labor savings.
  • Improving Connectivity to the Customer.CIA successfully established PolicyNet connectivity to theSenateAppropriationsCommittee(SAC).This joint effort between Agency Technology Services and the DI PolicyNet Program Office provides SAC with data and video Intelligence and filtered access to a secure network.
  • Public Affairs Strategies.CIA developed and implemented public affairs strategies related to: the renaming of the CIA compound to the George Bush Center for Intelligence; the historic conference in Berlin on intelligence during the Cold War; the declassification of historical documents, including material related to human rights abuses and political violence in Chile; the CIA’s role in the Wye accords; the release of an unclassified summary of a National Intelligence Estimate on the ballistic missile threat; and other intelligence-related matters. CIA responded to nearly 10,000 calls from the general public,as well as more than 2,500 letters all time highs.
  • Website Redesigned.CIA redesigned its public web site, making it much easier to navigate and locate information on the Agency. CIA also ensured that speeches, press releases and other public statements were posted on the site promptly, allowing the public quick access to such information.
  • Law Enforcement.CIA has provided legal and logistical assistance to regular meetings between senior CIA and FBI officials, as well as meetings between the DDCI and the Deputy Attorney General. CIA has conducted training on how intelligence and law enforcement may properly work together.

[Top of page]

 


Posted: May 02, 2007 10:29 AM
Last Updated: Jan 03, 2012 12:52 PM