For Federal, State, Local, DoD & Government Contractors
October 23-24, 2008
For details on all of our Intelligence & Industrial Security Training, go to www.HomelandDefenseJournal.com.
Other Available Intelligence Workshops Include:
Disaster Logistics - September 22-23, 2008
Methods and Process of Obtaining a Facility Clearance and the Roles and Responsibilities of a Facility Security Officer - December 2-3, 2008
Basic Understanding & Preparation of DD-254 - December 4, 2008
About this Workshop:
This unique workshop will help you explore the emerging intelligence requirements, organizational and operations to conduct Homeland Security intelligence activities, surveying the legal and information requirements demanded by Congress, and the operational implementation across intelligence and law enforcement. Focusing on practical implementation, the Homeland Security intelligence Workshop provides a strong introduction to the methodologies of collection, processing and analysis. It also shows you how these requirements can be practically achieved at the federal, state and local levels in terms of operations (e.g. information sharing mechanisms and intelligence fusion centers) and Technology implementations. You will examine the processes of information sharing, intelligence and warning, cross-organization collaboration, and intelligence dissemination. The operational (people and processes), systems (networked infrastructure) and technical (standards, and technologies) perspectives of the Homeland Security intelligence architecture are described. You will also discuss future directions in the emerging threat and in the development of technologies to support Homeland Security.
• What policy and Technology challenges are posed by the needs for Homeland Security intelligence? What are the alternative positions on these issues?
• How do Homeland Security intelligence requirements drive the implementation of planning, direction, collection, processing-analysis, and reporting? What new approaches are available for collection, processing, collaboration, analysis and dissemination?
• How do Homeland Security intelligence needs affect current and future plans and initiatives in Federal, state and local intelligence and law enforcement organizations and systems?
In addition to the course materials, you will receive a CD containing the complete course notes and a digital reference library of over 40 key reference documents on intelligence for homeland security, organized by the outline of the workshop.
For more information about this workshop such as daily agenda, speaker information and hotel information please visit our website at: http://www.homelanddefensejournal.com/hdl/Intelligence_Information_Oct08.html
Who Should Attend:
This seminar has been designed for those responsible for:
• Management, Development and Operations for Intelligence, Security and Counter Terrorism
• Development and operation of Information Sharing Systems & Intelligence Enterprise Architectures
• Investigation, Intelligence, Data Fusion and Mining, and Analysis
• Knowledge Management, Competitive & Business Intelligence
Here is a sampling of recent past attendees:
B&W Y-12 National Security Complex, Emergency Management Specialist
Battelle, Research Scientist
Canadian Air Transport Security Authority, Project Analyst
Decisive Analytics Corp., Sr. Analyst
Endeca, Federal Solutions Manager
FBI, Supervisory Intelligence Analyst
INSCOM G3 DAIIS, IT Specialist
Johns Hopkins APL, Systems Architect
Lockheed Martin, Strategy Development
Mississippi State University, Associate Director for Research
National Guard - Federated IT, Analyst
Nexus Solutions, Consultant
NFPA, Sr. Electrical Engineer
Overwatch Systems, Business Area Manager
SGIS, Accounts Manager
Software Engineering Inst./CMU, Intelligence Community Mgr.
U.S. Army, Human Resources
Government attendees: $799
Small Business (less than 100 employees): $899 per person
Industry (includes government contractors): $999 per person
About Your Instructor:
Ed Waltz is the Chief Scientist, Intelligence Innovation Division of BAE Systems Advanced Information Technology, where he leads hard intelligence target research. He has led numerous hard target Multi-INT studies and tool developments over the past decade for different agencies of the IC. He has interacted extensively with intelligence collectors, analysts and consumers to develop new technical capabilities. He holds a BSEE from the Case Institute of Technology and an MS in Computer, Information and Control Engineering from the University of Michigan. He has over 35 years of experience in developing and deploying signal processing, data fusion-mining and intelligence analysis capabilities. He is the author of Knowledge Management in the Intelligence Enterprise (Artech 2003), Information and Warfare Principles and Operations (Artech 1998), coauthor of Counterdeception Principles and Applications for National Security (2007) , Multisensor Data Fusion (Artech 1990), and coeditor of Multisensor Data Fusion (Kluwer 2001). He is a recipient of the DoD Joseph Mignona Data Fusion Award (2004), and became a Veridian Technology Fellow in 2002.