Inteligencia Norteamericana

paloalto
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Re: Inteligencia Norteamericana

Mensaje por paloalto » 12 Dic 2014 20:43

A los españoles nos va mucho la doble moral.
He visto cientos de veces a personas que por el hecho de haber sido víctimas de la más simple choricería: la cartera, un móvil, el coche, robos en domicilios etc. instaurarían penas de prisión perpetuas, penas de muerte y dependiendo de la edad del perjudicado añoran tiempos pasados y te dicen aquello de "con Franco esto no pasaba". Eso sí cuando las víctimas son ellos en primera persona.
Cuando las víctimas son otras ya son más tolerantes y dicen aquello de: los delincuentes son víctimas de la sociedad, son cosas de chavales, todos hemos sido jóvenes.
Lo más gracioso es cuando le toca el "premio" a algún "progre" ya te partes la caja.
Es que en España somos así.
Que le pregunten al de la coleta como se las gasta la policía en Venezuela, Cuba y demás y luego que se queje porque en España se disolvió el tema de Rodea el Congreso.

Zigor
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Re: Inteligencia Norteamericana

Mensaje por Zigor » 12 Dic 2014 21:48

Si llenas de excepciones la ley, o la normalidad, se complica todo mucho. En operaciones de seguridad contra criminales, si se ve inminente un riesgo directo contra la vida de personas por parte de un criminal o perseguido, es decir si empuña un arma con idea de matar a alguien, se le puede neutralizar disparándole, a matar incluso, si no hay otra vía válida.

No digo por ello que no le puedas partir la cara a un tipejo -si no colabora- para obtener una información de la que depende la vida de personas directamente por acción criminal inminente, plenamente , pero no puedes convertir en habitual ni en excepciones varias eso de ir partiendo la cara a los detenidos, porque metes el sistema en la misma basura inhumana que estás tratando de combatir, en ese mismo Estado Islámico que tortura y asesina personas, te convertirías si usas sus mismos métodos para combatirlos. Ten en cuenta también que te puedes equivocar y disponer de medios que reparen el daño.

Cómo se mide todo eso? con mucho cuidado, y con derecho.

Las conductas reprobables y criminales por parte de los sistemas estatales potencian el crecimiento de la gran criminalidad y su radicalismo, porque siempre habrá gente dispuesta a no achantarse ante la prepotencia, y a plantarle cara, en todas partes. La prepotencia gastada por el mundo occidental en determinados conflictos bélicos nos ha traído también el recrudecimiento del islamismo radical, sin quitarles a esos pirados el mérito por estar sencillamente pirados por intoxicación religiosa.
".............Jakitea irabazteko............."
JO TA KE, SUGEA ZAPALDU ARTE !!!

Bonoi
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Re: Inteligencia Norteamericana

Mensaje por Bonoi » 05 Ene 2015 19:54

Dimite el inspector general de la CIA tras el informe sobre torturas
David Buckley era de los principales encargados de investigar el devastador informe emitido por el Congreso
Fuente y ampliación de la información: http://www.lavanguardia.com/internacion ... turas.html

kilo009
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Re: Inteligencia Norteamericana

Mensaje por kilo009 » 28 Mar 2015 21:01

C.I.A. Officers and F.B.I. Agents, Meet Your New Partner: The Analyst

http://www.nytimes.com/2015/03/27/us/ci ... .html?_r=0

Call it the revenge of the nerds, Washington-style. The gun-toting F.B.I. agent and the swashbuckling C.I.A. undercover officer are being increasingly called upon to share their clout, their budgets and even their Hollywood glamour with the humble, deskbound intelligence analyst.

As the two agencies confront an evolving terrorist threat, cyberattacks and other challenges, both are reorganizing in ways intended to empower analysts. That involves the delicate job of meshing the very different cultures of the streetwise agent and the brainy analyst, who reads secret dispatches, pores over intercepted communications, absorbs news media accounts and digests it all.çThe biggest challenge remains at the F.B.I., a traditional law enforcement organization that has struggled since the 2001 terrorist attacks to remake itself as an intelligence agency that can prevent attacks and not just investigate crimes. A report on the F.B.I.’s progress, released on Wednesday, concluded that despite great strides, the bureau needs to step up the role of analysts and the respect and resources they get.

While bureau officials have long extolled the importance of intelligence analysts, the report, by the F.B.I. 9/11 Review Commission, found that the bureau “still does not sufficiently recognize them as a professionalized work force with distinct requirements for investment in training and education.” The F.B.I. director, James B. Comey, acknowledged the problem and said that empowering analysts was one of his main goals.

At the C.I.A., where analysts have had a central role since its founding, they long worked largely apart from the “operators,” who work in the field overseas recruiting agents. This month, John O. Brennan, the C.I.A. director, announced that analysts and operators would be combined in 10 new “mission centers,” following the model of the agency’s Counterterrorism Center. That may give the analysts greater day-to-day influence on operations.

The latest moves continue the steady enhancement of the role of intelligence analysts. Even popular culture has caught on, with analysts becoming the stars of recent movies and television shows. In “Zero Dark Thirty,” the 2012 movie account of the hunt for Osama bin Laden, the central character is a C.I.A. analyst called Maya, played by Jessica Chastain. Addressing the beefy, heavily armed members of the Navy SEALs who are about to fly into Pakistan, the petite Maya is no wallflower.

“Bin Laden is there,” she confidently tells the SEALs. “And you’re going to kill him for me.”

The failure to prevent the Sept. 11 attacks and the subsequent focus on terrorist threats have helped drive the new stature of analysts. The National Counterterrorism Center — not to be confused with the C.I.A.’s Counterterrorism Center — was created after Sept. 11 as an analytical hub to make sure that every scrap of threat information was combined with other data to detect plots.

Another factor is the explosion of data in an era of smartphones and the Internet, as the National Security Agency documents leaked by Edward J. Snowden have underscored. While the N.S.A. has always been a data-driven operation, other agencies now need their own skilled people to make sense of the flood of information, or it will overwhelm them. “These days when you have an intelligence lapse, it’s usually because the crucial information is lost in an avalanche of data,” said John E. McLaughlin, a former deputy director and acting director of the C.I.A.

He said that while analysts had always been valued at the agency, they were long segregated in the Directorate of Intelligence, separate from the Directorate of Operations, which did the spying. For many years, a turnstile and a security checkpoint at the C.I.A.’s headquarters in Langley, Va., separated the analysts from the operations officers, he said.

A career analyst himself, Mr. McLaughlin said that some operations veterans “may feel angst” about the reorganization that will group them with analysts, but that it made sense. “The role of the analyst who puts all the pieces together has become more critical, because there are just more pieces,” he said.

After Sept. 11, the C.I.A. lent the F.B.I. some 40 analysts to try to jump-start the bureau’s reorientation, Mr. McLaughlin said. Before 2001, according to the national 9/11 commission, 66 percent of F.B.I. analysts were “not qualified to perform analytical duties.” Secretaries were sometimes rewarded with a promotion to analyst, with duties that included emptying the trash.

Proud special agents did not always see the value of analysts who did not necessarily build criminal cases — the traditional measure of success at the F.B.I. “At the end of my career, there was low-level tension between the agents and the analysts,” said Jack Cloonan, an F.B.I. agent from 1976 to 2002. “Who was running the case?”

Mr. Cloonan said the analysts did not always share the “camaraderie and esprit de corps” that agents had with one another. “Street agents are street agents,” he said, adding that he still heard grumbling from former bureau colleagues about some analysts who earn more than they do.

Philip Mudd, a career C.I.A. analyst who moved to a top counterterrorism job at the F.B.I. in 2005, said the difference in cultures was striking, and predictable. He recalled the case of David C. Headley, an American affiliated with Lashkar-e-Taiba, a Pakistani extremist group, who admitted to scouting targets for the 2008 terrorist attacks in Mumbai, India. Mr. Headley was arrested, prosecuted and sentenced to 35 years. The more difficult and novel task that the F.B.I. faced, and one for which analysts were critical, was determining whether Lashkar-e-Taiba had other operatives in the United States.

“It’s exploring the world of the unknown,” Mr. Mudd said.

By empowering analysts, “You’re telling agents, ‘You’re going to have to give up some turf,’ ” he said. “Someone’s going to say, ‘O.K., how many child molesters do you want me not to prosecute so you can do your analysis?’ ”

Mr. Comey, the F.B.I. director, has used the analogy of an arranged marriage to describe the relationship between agents and analysts, who have often been quickly paired together, with little say in the matter. Sometimes arranged marriages end up with the couple living happily ever after. Other times, they end up sleeping in different beds.

Mr. Comey is trying to get agents and analysts to “date” at the F.B.I. Academy, where they are now required to train and practice working together. Mr. Comey has said his hope is for a career intelligence analyst to rise to the F.B.I.’s most senior ranks before he retires.

Some people who study intelligence and counterterrorism are concerned that the pendulum could swing too far. Intelligence analysts, said Amy Zegart, a Stanford scholar who studies intelligence, could become too consumed by daily operations and neglect strategic thinking about threats that could be years away.

At the C.I.A., she said, counterterrorism analysts are already “too tactical,” focused on the next drone target. If the same model is applied to the rest of the agency’s work, other analysts, too, could be caught up in short-term demands, she said. “Who in the U.S. government,” she asked, “is going to be thinking about longer-term threats?”
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Tritón
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Re: Inteligencia Norteamericana

Mensaje por Tritón » 08 Jun 2015 23:53

"Los chicos estaban trabajando en Hulburt (base aérea en Florida) combinando redes sociales y se dieron cuenta de que este bobo estaba en el centro de mando. Estaba en una red social, en foro abierto, presumiendo de las capacidades de mando y control del Daesh (acrónimo árabe del IS)", ha explicado el militar.
Sobre el tonto que se hizo un selfie en un "cuartel general" de DAESH, aparte de idiota, me quedo con lo interesante del asunto, explotación de redes sociales, geolocalización del objetivo y ataque aéreo, todo ello en 24 horas. Eso es inteligencia militar.

http://www.elmundo.es/internacional/201 ... o_islamico
Imagen

"Y hasta el Sol, que se oculta por el Poniente,
parece que ante España se rindiera..."

Anthony
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Re: Inteligencia Norteamericana

Mensaje por Anthony » 21 Jun 2015 19:43

Un programa de radio algo antiguo:

MundoxDcho - Europa: Campo de operaciones de la CIA

http://www.ivoox.com/mundoxdcho-europa- ... 498_1.html

Saludos.

Anthony
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Re: Inteligencia Norteamericana

Mensaje por Anthony » 21 Jun 2015 19:48

La Historia Oculta del FBI

http://www.ivoox.com/historia-oculta-de ... 949_1.html

Saludos.

Torre
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Re: Inteligencia Norteamericana

Mensaje por Torre » 08 Oct 2015 23:13

La CIA desclasifica unos documentos en los que afirma que Pinochet ordenó el asesinato del ex canciller de Allende:
http://www.elmundo.es/internacional/201 ... b45f8.html
El fin justifica los medios / Veni, Vidi, Vici

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LoboAzul
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Re: Inteligencia Norteamericana

Mensaje por LoboAzul » 07 Abr 2016 21:52

EEUU evacúa a su personal militar en sus bases de Turquía de Adana, Izmir y Mugla.

MAS CLARO IMPOSIBLE.

http://www.defense.gov/News-Article-Vie ... ovDelivery

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LoboAzul
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Re: Inteligencia Norteamericana

Mensaje por LoboAzul » 09 Abr 2016 15:47

LoboAzul escribió:EEUU evacúa a su personal militar en sus bases de Turquía de Adana, Izmir y Mugla.

MAS CLARO IMPOSIBLE.

http://www.defense.gov/News-Article-Vie ... ovDelivery

2º AVISO
Alerta terrorista: "Israelíes, salgan de inmediato de Turquía"
http://www.aurora-israel.co.il/articulo ... lar/70842/

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