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FBI Victims Identification Project
The FBI
FBI
Victims Identification Project (also known as VICTIMS) is an active research project within the FBI Laboratory
FBI Laboratory
to create a national database containing all available records of unidentified human remains. The goal of VICTIMS is to create a federally sponsored national database of unidentified remains.[1] Currently there are many groups attempting to bring closure to an estimated 40,000 unidentified human remains cases nationwide, but VICTIMS is the first attempt to produce a comprehensive approach to the problem.Contents1 Current status 2 Project team 3 See also 4 ReferencesCurrent status[edit] Currently in the data gathering stage, VICTIMS will contain a variety of forms of information that may assist in the identification of unidentified human remains. This information includes case data, biological data, photographs, facial reconstructions, anthropological data, radiographs and dental charts
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Scientific Working Group
Since the early 1990s, American and International forensic science laboratories and practitioners have collaborated in Scientific Working Groups (SWGs) to improve discipline practices and build consensus standards
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SWAT
In the United States, a SWAT
SWAT
( Special
Special
Weapons And Tactics) team is a law enforcement unit which uses specialized or military equipment and tactics. First created in the 1960s to handle riot control or violent confrontations with criminals, the number and usage of SWAT
SWAT
teams increased in the 1980s and 1990s during the War on Drugs
War on Drugs
and later in the aftermath of the September 11 attacks. In the United States
United States
as of 2005, SWAT
SWAT
teams were deployed 50,000 times every year, almost 80% of the time to serve search warrants, most often for narcotics
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Anthropology
Anthropology
Anthropology
is the study of humans and human behaviour and societies in the past and present.[1][2][3] Social anthropology
Social anthropology
and cultural anthropology[1][2][3] study the norms and values of societies.
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Radiography
Radiography
Radiography
is an imaging technique using X-rays
X-rays
to view the internal form of an object. To create the image, a beam of X-rays, a form of electromagnetic radiation, are produced by an X-ray
X-ray
generator and are projected toward the object. A certain amount of X-ray
X-ray
is absorbed by the object, dependent on its density and structural composition. The X-rays
X-rays
that pass through the object are captured behind the object by a detector (either photographic film or a digital detector). The generation of flat two dimensional images by this technique is called projectional radiography
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Special Agent
A special agent, in the United States, is usually a criminal investigator or detective for a federal, state, or county government who primarily serves in investigatory roles. Within the US federal law enforcement system, dozens of federal agencies employ federal law enforcement officers, each with different criteria pertaining to the use of the titles special agent and agent. In intelligence usage, agent refers to one who is recruited, trained, controlled, and employed to obtain and report information.[1] In general, only some agents are federal law enforcement officers and hold either arrest authority or the right to conduct minor criminal/non-criminal investigations
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List Of People Who Disappeared Mysteriously
This is a list of people who disappeared mysteriously and of people whose current whereabouts are unknown or whose deaths are not substantiated
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Violent Criminal Apprehension Program
The Violent Criminal Apprehension Program
Violent Criminal Apprehension Program
(ViCAP)[2] is a unit of the United States
United States
Federal Bureau of Investigation
Federal Bureau of Investigation
responsible for the analysis of serial violent and sexual crimes, organizationally situated within the Critical Incident Response Group's (CIRG) National Center for the Analysis of Violent Crime
Crime
(NCAVC). ViCAP was created in 1985 by the FBI
FBI
out of Quantico, Virginia. Pierce Brooks was appointed as the first director, primarily because as a homicide detective in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
he had been the first to propose the idea. Brooks was inspired by the Harvey Glatman
Harvey Glatman
case he had worked on in which he realized serial homicides could be linked by their signature aspects
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National Incident-Based Reporting System
National Incident-Based Reporting System (NIBRS) is an incident-based reporting system used by law enforcement agencies in the United States for collecting and reporting data on crimes. Local, state and federal agencies generate NIBRS data from their records management systems. Data is collected on every incident and arrest in the Group A offense category. These Group A offenses are 49 offenses grouped in 23 crime categories. Specific facts about these offenses are gathered and reported in the NIBRS system
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Scientific Working Group - Imaging Technology
The Scientific Working Group on Imaging Technology was convened by the Federal Bureau of Investigation in 1997 to provide guidance to law enforcement agencies and others in the criminal justice system regarding the best practices for photography, videography, and video and image analysis. This group was terminated in 2015.[1]Contents1 History 2 SWGIT Function 3 Legal Proceedings 4 Termination 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] As technology has advanced through the years, law enforcement has needed to stay abreast of emerging technological advances and use these in the investigation of crime. A factor that is considered when new technology is used in these investigations is the determination of whether the use of that new technology will be admissible in court. The judicial system in the United States currently has two standards used in the determination of admissibility of testimony regarding scientific evidence; the Daubert Standard and the Frye Standard
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Office Of Professional Responsibility
The Office of Professional Responsibility
Office of Professional Responsibility
(OPR) is part of the United States Department of Justice (DOJ) responsible for investigating attorneys employed by the DOJ who have been accused of misconduct or crimes in their professional functions. The OPR promulgates independent standards of ethical and criminal conduct for DOJ attorneys, while the DOJ's Office of the Inspector General (OIG) has jurisdiction of non-attorney DOJ employees. Mary Patrice Brown was named acting head of the office in April 2009.[1] Robin Ashton became the head of the office in 2011[2] The OPR receives reports of allegations of misconduct made against DOJ attorneys from many sources
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FBI Counterterrorism Division
Division
Division
or divider may refer to:Contents1 Mathematics 2 Science 3 Technology 4 Society 5 Places 6 Music 7 Other uses 8 See alsoMathematics[edit] Division
Division
(mathematics), the inverse of multiplication
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National Center For The Analysis Of Violent Crime
The National Center for the Analysis of Violent Crime (NCAVC) is a specialist FBI department. The NCAVC's role is to coordinate investigative and operational support functions, criminological research, and training in order to provide assistance to federal, state, local, and foreign law enforcement agencies investigating unusual or repetitive violent crimes (serial crimes). The NCAVC also provides investigative support through expertise and consultation in non-violent matters such as national security, corruption, and white-collar crime investigations. President Reagan gave it the primary mission of ‘identifying and tracking repeat killers,’ a term he used for serial killers.Contents1 Founding 2 Function 3 Areas of focus 4 See also 5 ReferencesFounding[edit] The NCAVC was conceived in 1981 by FBI agent and offender profiler Robert K Ressler during a conversation with then Quantico director Jim McKenzie
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FBI Laboratory
The FBI Laboratory
FBI Laboratory
is a division within the United States
United States
Federal Bureau of Investigation
Bureau of Investigation
that provides forensic analysis support services to the FBI, as well as to state and local law enforcement agencies free of charge. The lab is located at Marine Corps Base Quantico in Quantico, Virginia. Opened November 24, 1932,[2] the lab was first known as the Technical Laboratory. It became a separate division when the Bureau of Investigation
Bureau of Investigation
(BOI) was renamed as the FBI. The Lab staffs approximately 500 scientific experts and special agents. The lab generally enjoys the reputation as the premier crime lab in the United States. However, during the 1990s, its reputation and integrity came under withering criticism, primarily due to the revelations of Special
Special
Agent Dr
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National Crime Information Center
The National Crime Information Center
National Crime Information Center
(NCIC) is the United States' central database for tracking crime-related information. The NCIC has been an information sharing tool since 1967.[2] It is maintained by the Criminal Justice Information Services Division
Criminal Justice Information Services Division
(CJIS) of the Federal Bureau of Investigation
Federal Bureau of Investigation
(FBI) and is interlinked with federal, tribal, state, and local agencies and offices.[3][4]Contents1 History 2 Records 3 Validity 4 See also 5 ReferencesHistory[edit] The NCIC database was created in 1967 under FBI director J. Edgar Hoover. The purpose of the system was to create a centralized information system to facilitate information flow between the numerous law enforcement branches
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FBI National Academy
The FBI National Academy
FBI National Academy
is a program of the FBI Academy
FBI Academy
for active U.S. law enforcement personnel and also for international law enforcement personnel who seek to enhance their credentials in their field and to raise law enforcement standards, knowledge, and also cooperation worldwide
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