"The USGIA can filter through intelligence data segregating non-relevant information from relevant information in a matter of seconds and minutes verses days, weeks and months" says A. Martinez, Director of the USGIA.
Washington, DC (PRWEB) November 12, 2011
The newly formed United States Gang Intelligence Agency ("USGIA") is sending a message to anyone engaged in domestic terrorism "we will identify who you are, who you associate yourself with, find you and bring you to justice!" Make no mistake, the United States Gang Intelligence Agency is not your local gang intelligence task force which combines local, state and federal law enforcement personnel. Think of the USGIA as big brother, a massive brain like think tank who is very much capable of finding the smoking gun!
Enacted into legal existence just several months ago, the newly created independent intelligence agency brings a different perspective to domestic terrorism intelligence gathering. The agency is completely dedicated to addressing what is now being referred to as Mass Victim Related Acts. Using the legal definitions of gang (a group of 3 or more persons) and conspiracy (two or more persons conspiring to commit a criminal act) as a focus, the USGIA begins a unique assault on indentifying, acquiring and analyzing intelligence information. And their field of fire is not just restricted to street gangs. Anything that involves mass victims related acts falls within their scope. Corporate financial misconduct and civil corruption are among the targets lighting up the USGIA's radar screens in addition to any outside request for assistance from any local, state or federal law enforcement agency.
Although completely private and confidential about its capabilities, the United States Gang Intelligence Agency does have the capability of to crawl, index and filter down intelligence data using state of the art intelligent algorithm technology. "The USGIA can filter through intelligence data segregating non-relevant information from relevant information in a matter of seconds and minutes verses days, weeks and months" says A. Martinez, Director of the USGIA. "Identifying, analyzing, confirming and responding to critical intelligence data at a rate of speed and accuracy well surpassed by manual intervention is at the forefront of our efforts" says Director Martinez.
With a focus on anything that is "gang related" involving three or more people and two or more persons conspiring to commit a Mass Victim Related Act, the USGIA filters intelligence feeds from a vast amount of sources. For example with street gangs, The USGIA uses those sources and human assets to gain critical intel on the Latin Kings, Bloods, Crips, MS-13 and others who move and communicate from both inside and outside prison walls. The USGIA is able to track gang leaders and members currently incarcerated in federal and state prisons who communicate with outside members via cell phones with internet capabilities using social media applications. Using the same strategies and tactics, the USGIA is also able to identify and track U.S. Military Personnel abroad affiliated with street gang organization or cosmetically re-designed original "wanna be" gangs commonly referred to as hybrids.
While this independent state of the art agency does not limit itself to street gangs, it makes use of its resources to also keeps an eye on corporate misconduct and public service misconduct or what it likes to call preventive MVRA action. Recently in the State of Florida, a Florida Highway Patrol ("FHP") officer pulled over a Miami Police Officer while in his marked patrol car and in uniform. According to local news agencies including the Miami Herald, Florida Highway Patrol trooper Donna Jane Watts drew her gun, handcuffed, then charged Miami Officer Fausto Lopez with reckless driving on Florida’s Turnpike in Broward (http://www.miamiherald.com/2011/11/10/2495927/miami-police-chief-disciplines.html#ixzz1dOnMhG00). In online law enforcement blog posts, Watts has been ridiculed and threatened.
In the same article, the Herald reported "Miami Police officer Thomas Vokaty picked the wrong state trooper to pull over" several days later "in an apparent retaliatory move in tensions between the two departments. The trooper, identified as Cpl. Victor Luquis, has a brother Ronald Luquis, a sergeant in Miami Police’s internal affairs division. Luquis made a quick phone call. And pretty quickly, supervisors from both departments were involved. Sources close to the investigation said Luquis notified dispatch and called his brother."
The latest of the saga has now prompted an unknown person to place feces all over the doors and windows on a marked FHP vehicle. According to USGIA Director Martinez, "The Florida Highway Patrol and Miami Police Department are among the greatest law enforcement agencies in the world. Movies are made about them, children look up to them and they are well admired by the people of the State of Florida. This type of lack of professional conduct and courtesy wears heavily on the perception and trust people have not only for these law enforcement agencies but law enforcement overall." Although confident each department's Internal Affairs Division is looking into these events and will resolve these issues, the USGIA pays particular attention to acts such as the disputes taking place between FHP and Miami PD cognizant of the fact that these type of events can lead to conspiracies to set up or harm others. "One officers anger turns into several officers or others discussing and conspiring to commit acts that put both officers and the public at risk and in harm's way. This is why you see the threats in online blogs and other places being made against Trooper Watts" says Director Martinez.
While professional conduct and courtesy between local state and federal agencies can sometimes remain strained or lacking, government agencies remain charged with trying and working together to disseminate critical information to each other. The United States Gang Intelligence Agency as an independent agency, adds a greater level of pertinent information access. It does not necessarily need for other agencies to share information with it in order to disseminate accurate critical information to them.
About the United States Gang Intelligence Agency: The United States Gang Intelligence Agency ("USGIA") is an advanced independent domestic intelligence agency created to assist local, state and federal law enforcement agencies and prosecutors obtain and analyze critical information relating to Mass Victim Related Acts ("MVRA"). The USGIA does not limit its research and analysis to urban "gang related" persons or organization rather, it operates under the guise of U.S. local laws and state statutes that identify a "gang" as any group of three or more persons and conspiracy between two or more persons. The USGIA focuses on any mass victim related act by any persons or organization engaged in conspiracy to commit a mass victim related act. This reach and effort also extends into research and analysis of legally structured corporations and groups engaged in any mass victim related acts.