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Law Enforcement Intelligence

Assignments should be 3-5 pages double-spaced, not counting the cover or reference page.
•    Relevance—All content is connected to the question.
•    Precision—Specific question is addressed. Statements, facts, and statistics are specific and accurate.
•    Depth of discussion—Present and integrate points that lead to deeper issues.
•    Breadth—Multiple perspectives and references, multiple issues/factors considered.
•    Evidence—Points are well-supported with facts, statistics and references.
•    Logic—Presented discussion makes sense; conclusions are logically supported by premises, statements, or factual information.
•    Clarity—Writing is concise, understandable, and contains sufficient detail or examples.
•    Objectivity—Avoids use of first person and subjective bias.
•    References— At least three references should be included from academic sources (e.g., peer-reviewed journal articles). Required readings are included. Quoted material should not exceed 10% of the total paper (since the focus of these assignments is critical thinking). Use your own words and build on the ideas of others. When material is copied verbatim from external sources, it MUST be enclosed in quotes. The references should be cited within the text and listed at the end of the assignment in the References section (preferably in APA format).
•    Introduction/Conclusion: Must be included
•    Transition Words: Must be included

Discussion 3 Required Reading
•    Required Reading
•    Carter, D.L. (2006). Law enforcement intelligence: A guide for state, local, and tribal law enforcement agencies. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Department of Justice Office of Community Oriented Policing Services. Retrieved from
•    Grassley, C. (2013). Intelligence sharing in wake of Boston marathon bombings. Prepared Floor Statement of Senator Chuck Grassley of Iowa, Ranking Member, Senate Judiciary Committee. Washington, DC: Office of Senator Grassley. Retrieved from ProQuest.
•    Kredo, A. (2013).Failure to communicate: Intelligence sharing could have helped prevent Boston marathon bombing. The Washington Free Beacon. Retrieved from
•    Mueller, R. (2001). Address to the 108th annual conference of the international association of chiefs of police. Retrieved from
•    Malekos Smith, J. (2018). A catalyst for enhancing intelligence analysis: The Intelligence Reform and Terrorism Prevention Act of 2004. Gonzaga Journal of International Law, 21(1), 2. Retrieved from Trident University Library.
•    National Counterterrorism Center. VIDEO: About the National Counterterrorism Center. Retrieved from
•    Nguyen, L. P. (2021). The impact of information and intelligence sharing between a local law enforcement agency and a fusion center: A qualitative case study. pp.121-144. Retrieved from Trident University Library.

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