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Best Practices – Lessons We Learned

  • M. R. Haberfeld
  • Joseph F. King
  • Charles Andrew Lieberman
Chapter

Abstract

One of the most important “lessons to be learned” that we were exposed to during our research was the need to invest more time and resources in proper intelligence gathering and, within the context of this activity, the most important part is the creation of the Intelligence File. This chapter is based on the information we received from the police agencies we visited and conducted our research at and, in addition, on personal experience of one of the authors who was involved during her law enforcement career in creating and maintaining Intel files.

Keywords

Police Agency Important Asset Silver Bullet Skillful Linguist Investigative Technique 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

References

  1. Dyson, W. E. (2005). Terrorism: The investigator’s handbook. Cincinnati, OH: Anderson Publishing.Google Scholar
  2. Haberfeld, M. R., von Hassell, A., & Lieberman, C. (2007a). Recruiting and handling a confidential informant: Police service of Northern Ireland. PowerPoint presentation for John Jay College of Criminal Justice (CRJ 819).Google Scholar
  3. Haberfeld, M. R., von Hassell, A., & Lieberman, C. (2007b). Investigative techniques. PowerPoint presentation for John Jay College of Criminal Justice (CRJ 819).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media, LLC 2009

Authors and Affiliations

  • M. R. Haberfeld
    • 1
  • Joseph F. King
    • 1
  • Charles Andrew Lieberman
    • 1
  1. 1.City University of New York, John Jay college of Criminal JusticeNew YorkUSA

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