INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force

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INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« on: October 14, 2009, 02:42:08 PM »
UN, Interpol design 'global policing doctrine'



Mon, 12 Oct 2009 14:04:04 GMT

The United Nations and Interpol, the global police organization, are poised to become partners in fighting crime by jointly creating an international police force.

Interpol, which is financed by 187 member nations, says the "global police doctrine" would allow the deployment of peacekeepers among rogue nations plagued by war and organized crime.

"We have a visionary model," said Interpol Secretary General Ronald K. Noble, who described the joint partnership "an alliance of all nations."

He suggested that by relying on Interpol's resources, the United Nations would be able to handle international conflicts and transnational crime far better.

"If UN peacekeepers assigned to post-conflict zones or fragile states are asked to perform police-like functions and to combat transnational crime, then more peacekeepers should come from the ranks of police and be given access to Interpol's global databases," said Noble.

Modern peacekeeping efforts have evolved significantly since the blue-helmeted UN military force was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1988. Since 2005, the number of police forces involved in UN peacekeeping operations has more than doubled from about 6,000 to 12,200 in 17 countries.

However, Interpol officials plan to steer the organization into providing "advice and consulting services" in the area of policing during peacekeeping operations, AFP reported.

"Interpol is not going to send troops out into the field here and there throughout the world," said Interpol director of legal affairs Joel Sollier. "What Interpol is going to do is provide technical assistance, technical support."

On Sunday, UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon in a video message told a gathering of justice and foreign ministers from more than 60 countries in Singapore that the UN welcomes the initiative.

"They forge trust in uniformed men and women. They generate confidence that peace can succeed,” he said, describing the UN Police (UNPOL).

http://www.presstv.ir/detail.aspx?id=108479&sectionid=3510203


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He who has a why to live can bear almost any how. - ~Friedrich Nietzsche

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #1 on: October 14, 2009, 02:49:23 PM »
INTERPOL issues its first ever passports



Two countries, Pakistan and Ukraine, have already agreed to waive visa entry requirements for INTERPOL passport bearers, recognizing that those individuals will be travelling on behalf of the organization in the furtherance of international police co-operation.

Without the delay of visa processing procedures, any INTERPOL team can be immediately deployed to scenes of terrorist events, major crimes or natural disasters and officials from NCBs can easily cross borders to assist in fugitive extraditions.

The first member of the Executive Committee to receive the new passport, INTERPOL President Khoo Boon Hui, said that the document would significantly support the organization’s work.

“As the world’s largest police organization, INTERPOL needs to remain at the forefront of all activity which enhances member country security and safety,” said President Khoo.

“The INTERPOL passport contains state-of-the-art features that will not only facilitate the carrying out of important INTERPOL business worldwide, but will also serve as an example for the standards which should be implemented worldwide for travel document security.”

Secretary General Ronald K. Noble said that as more countries waived their visa requirements for INTERPOL passport holders, the more effective the organization’s support would become and he urged all member countries to seek the necessary governmental recognition and approval.

“When member countries ask INTERPOL for assistance to prevent, investigate, or respond to any terrorist act, serious crime or natural disaster, the safety and security of their citizens may depend on INTERPOL being in place as fast as possible,” said Secretary General Noble.

“That a person is travelling with an INTERPOL passport for official business should be all the information a country needs in order to grant them access. By agreeing to waive visas for INTERPOL passport holders, member countries will ultimately be assisting themselves,” added Mr Noble.

The presentation of the INTERPOL passport, which has been designed and developed by the EDAPS Consortium, comes during the organization’s General Assembly in Singapore attended by more than 800 senior law enforcement officials from 153 countries.

Key issues to be discussed during the five-day meeting are the provision of enhanced operational support, particularly in relation to the expansion and increased use of INTERPOL’s DNA and fingerprint databases by frontline officers in member countries to help solve crimes and identify fugitives through data comparison; encouraging member countries to use tools to block access to online child abuse images; and establishing an information exchange platform for national anti-corruption bodies and the creation of a strategic anti-corruption information database.

The global reach of the world’s largest police organization was further extended following the acceptance of Samoa as INTERPOL’s newest member country, bringing the total number to 188 countries.

http://www.interpol.int/Public/ICPO/PressReleases/PR2009/PR200993.asp


That men do not learn very much from the lessons of history is the most important of all the lessons of history.
~Aldous Huxley

He who has a why to live can bear almost any how. - ~Friedrich Nietzsche

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #2 on: October 14, 2009, 02:52:35 PM »
INTERPOL's new secure e-passport initiative

Posted on 23 September 2009.

INTERPOL's Secretary General Ronald K. Noble announced that the EDAPS Consortium had been chosen to design and produce the world's largest police organization's first-ever e-passport. The e-passport for the Heads of INTERPOL's 187 National Central Bureaus (NCBs), Executive Committee members and staff from its General Secretariat headquarters will set new standards in document security.


The INTERPOL chief said that the provision of a secure, globally recognised INTERPOL e-passport to the Heads of NCBs is aimed at ensuring that they can travel freely internationally in order to assist in the apprehension or transfer of fugitives.

"The introduction of the INTERPOL e-passport marks a significant step forward not only in enabling law enforcement officers to carry out their duties, but also in setting global standards for secure travel documents, especially as the use of fraudulent passports by terrorists poses the number one threat to the safety and security of citizens everywhere," said INTERPOL Secretary General Ronald K. Noble.

The INTERPOL e-passport will incorporate security features such as laser engraving, an electronic chip, and holographic, micrographic and optical security elements.

The international suppliers supporting the INTERPOL e-passport development by EDAPS are:

Petrel Industries -- France
Bayer -- Germany
Leonhard Kurz Stiftung & Co. KG -- Germany
Softpro GmbH -- Germany
Wacom Europe GmbH -- Germany
Centro grafico DG -- Italy
Adaptive Recognition Inc. -- Hungary
Canon Inc. -- Japan
Neurotechnology -- Lithuania
NXP Semiconductors -- The Netherlands
IAI industrial systems BV -- The Netherlands
SONDA -- Russia; Speed Identity -- Sweden
SICPA Holding SA -- Switzerland
KBA-GIORI S.A. -- Switzerland
Luminesence -- United Kingdom
Printing plant "UKRAINE" -- Ukraine
Malin Banknote Paper Factory -- Ukraine
Artec Group Inc. -- USA
DATACARD GROUP -- USA

http://www.net-security.org/secworld.php?id=8169


That men do not learn very much from the lessons of history is the most important of all the lessons of history.
~Aldous Huxley

He who has a why to live can bear almost any how. - ~Friedrich Nietzsche

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #3 on: October 14, 2009, 02:59:49 PM »
Landmark INTERPOL-United Nations ministerial meeting sets course for boosting police's vital role in peacekeeping

Ministers from more than 60 countries attended the meeting, convened by INTERPOL and the United Nations to secure support from the international community for the role played by police peacekeepers in preserving peace worldwide.

SINGAPORE – An INTERPOL partnership with the United Nations has seen more than 60 ministers from around the world back a plan to bring the enhanced role of police in peacekeeping and peacebuilding operations to the forefront of the international security agenda.

Meeting under the auspices of INTERPOL’s 78th General Assembly, foreign, justice and home affairs ministers joined senior police officials from 153 countries in endorsing a declaration that will see INTERPOL, the United Nations Department of Peacekeeping Operations (DPKO) and participating governments establish a plan of action to promote international police peacekeeping as an essential counterpart to the military in helping re-establish the rule of law and rebuild society.

Addressing the ministers and senior police officials, the Prime Minister of Singapore, Lee Hsien Loong, said that police officers were taking on growing responsibilities in international peacekeeping.

“In our globalised world, disorder or worse breakdown of political authority in one country threatens regional and international security. When we commit police peacekeepers to rebuild failed states, promote good governance and foster sustainable peace, we are also contributing to our own security,” said the Prime Minister.

INTERPOL Secretary General Ronald K. Noble emphasized how in conflict areas security concerns quickly moved from being war-related to organized crime-related. He described the partnership with UN as ‘an alliance of all nations’ that would commit INTERPOL to deliver international police expertise and frontline access to its global resources in countries suffering or recovering from conflicts, to help them build peace and combat transnational crime.

“If UN peacekeepers assigned to post conflict zones or fragile states are asked to perform police-like functions and to combat transnational crime, then more peacekeepers should come from the ranks of police and be given access to INTERPOL’s global databases,” said Secretary General Noble.

“INTERPOL can provide deployed UN police peacekeepers with access to the world’s only secure global police communications system; global databases including names of criminals, fingerprints, DNA profiles, stolen passports, and stolen vehicles; and specialized investigative support in key crime areas, including fugitives, drugs, terrorism, trafficking in human beings and corruption. These make INTERPOL an essential partner for police peacekeepers.

“Terrorists and organized criminals take advantage of the absence of law and exploit countries with weak institutions as safe havens for their criminal activities, promoting radicalizing individuals, feeding corruption, engendering further instability, and threatening well beyond that country’s borders,” added the head of INTERPOL.

The UN’s Under-Secretary-General for Peacekeeping Operations, Alain Le Roy, said that the recognition of ‘a clear link between crime and conflict’ and the fact that serious and organized crime was prevalent in these zones underlined the need for greater co-operation with INTERPOL.

“Criminal elements are increasingly fuelling wars by providing belligerents with the resources to finance their expensive military activities. They undermine the rule of law and threaten human security. Past conflicts have clearly shown that conflicts that are not fed by criminal profits tend to end sooner,” said Mr Le Roy.

The Declaration endorsed today at the ministerial gathering will include the drafting of an Action Plan in the coming 12 months, as part of a process that will lead to the world’s first heads of state and government summit on the role of international policing in peacekeeping.

http://www.interpol.int/Public/ICPO/PressReleases/PR2009/PR200992.asp


That men do not learn very much from the lessons of history is the most important of all the lessons of history.
~Aldous Huxley

He who has a why to live can bear almost any how. - ~Friedrich Nietzsche

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #4 on: October 14, 2009, 03:03:06 PM »
INTERPOL co-ordinates landmark hazardous waste operation in North America

LYON, France – The first-ever international environmental initiative co-ordinated by INTERPOL against the illegal transportation of hazardous waste has seen Canadian and US authorities carry out an operation that saw hundreds of vehicles checked along their border.

Targeting vehicles capable of transporting waste of all forms – including industrial chemical waste, the two-day operation (23-24 September) focused on major transportation routes in the Ontario area. With unscrupulous companies and individuals often seeking to cheaply dispose of hazardous waste illegally, at times via criminal gangs, the operation saw 350 vehicles checked, 140 violations identified and eight investigations launched so far.

Led by officers from the Canadian and US national environmental agencies (Environment Canada, US Environmental Protection Agency), state environmental agencies (Ontario Ministries of Environment and Transport, New York State Environmental Conservation Police), and customs authorities (Canada Border Services Agency), the operation also involved INTERPOL’s National Central Bureaus (NCBs) in Ottawa and Washington which provided secure police communication channels, access to a range of INTERPOL databases and analytical support­.

“Pollution and greed respect no boundaries and America is committed to working with its domestic and international law enforcement partners to combat the illegal transport of hazardous waste transnationally,” said Fred Burnside, Director of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s Office of Criminal Enforcement. “This initiative should send a strong message of deterrence to would-be violators that the environmental cops are on the beat.”

INTERPOL Environmental Crime Programme manager David Higgins said that INTERPOL’s ability to facilitate multi-country and multi-agency law enforcement communication and co-operation was vital in promoting internationally co-ordinated operations against environmental crime.

“The trans-border movement of hazardous waste represents an especially harmful example of environmental crime which ignores borders. It requires an international law enforcement response which INTERPOL is uniquely able to co-ordinate by assisting each of its member countries communicate critical information to one another via its National Central Bureaus,” said Mr Higgins.

Describing the illegal transportation of hazardous waste as ‘a growing global concern’, Environment Canada’s Chief Enforcement Officer, Albin Tremblay said: “It is therefore all the more important that enforcement agencies work collaboratively to fight this issue. This operation proves that this type of partnership is a successful approach for dealing with this type of environmental crime."

INTERPOL’s Environmental Crime Programme was launched in 1992 and has grown significantly since, expanding areas of co-operation with many national, international and non-governmental agencies across its 187 member countries. The results of this operation will be reviewed alongside other environmental issues at the forthcoming INTERPOL Pollution Crime Working Group meeting at INTERPOL’s General Secretariat headquarters in Lyon (7-9 October).

http://www.interpol.int/Public/ICPO/PressReleases/PR2009/PR200987.asp


That men do not learn very much from the lessons of history is the most important of all the lessons of history.
~Aldous Huxley

He who has a why to live can bear almost any how. - ~Friedrich Nietzsche

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #5 on: October 14, 2009, 03:08:19 PM »

Interpol and U.N. Back ‘Global Policing Doctrine’

By DOREEN CARVAJAL
Published: October 11, 2009

PARIS — Interpol and the United Nations are poised to become partners in fighting crime by jointly grooming a global police force that would be deployed as peacekeepers among rogue nations riven by war and organized crime, officials from both organizations say.

On Monday, justice and foreign ministers from more than 60 countries, including the United States and China, are gathering in Singapore for a meeting hosted by the two international organizations.

It is the first step toward creating what Interpol calls a “global policing doctrine” that would enable Interpol and the United Nations to improve the skills of police peacekeepers, largely by sharing a secure communications network and a vast electronic trove of criminal information, including DNA records, fingerprints, photographs and fugitive notices.

“We have a visionary model,” said Ronald K. Noble, secretary general of Interpol and the first American to head the international police organization, which is based in Lyon. More than 187 member nations finance the organization.

“The police will be trained and equipped differently with resources,” Mr. Noble said. “When they stop someone, they will be consulting global databases to determine who they are stopping.”

Modern peacekeeping has evolved dramatically since the blue-helmeted U.N. military force won a Nobel Peace Prize in 1988. Since 2005, the number of police officers within the total force of 95,400 peacekeepers has more than doubled from about 6,000 to 12,200 in 17 countries.

U.N. police are already battling kidnappings and drug crime in Haiti and illicit lumber trading in Liberia. The aim of the joint effort is to increase the ability to track the movement of criminals around the world by sharing resources and common standards, according to Mr. Noble. He is also pressing ahead with plans for special electronic passports for the agency’s staff of more than 600 Interpol investigators to speed border crossings.

The Norwegian Ministry of Foreign Affairs is contributing more than $2 million to finance the development of international global policing standards, according to Andrew Hughes, an Australian who currently heads the U.N.’s force of police officers.

The ambition is to create a series of networks to counter borderless organized criminal operations, Mr. Hughes said. Women, in particular, are being recruited, with a goal of reaching 20 percent of the U.N. force and the development of all-female units like the group of 140 peacekeepers from Bangladesh that is about to be deployed.

“We’re working with refugees,” Mr. Hughes said. “Many of the victims of atrocities are women, and they’ve had enough of men with guns and uniforms.”

He said that among the most critical tasks for a global police force were combating illegal arms and drug trafficking. His own officers in West Africa have watched the growth of cocaine smuggling by Colombian and Venezuelan drug cartels through weakened countries like Sierra Leone and Liberia to the lucrative consumer markets in Europe.

The United States remains the biggest market for cocaine, according to the U.N.’s annual report on drugs and crime. But in the past three years, South American cartels have moved more drugs to Europe using transit points like Guinea Bissau, where the president and the head of the military were killed in sophisticated bombing attacks in March. Each year, at least 50 tons of cocaine from Andean countries passes through West Africa to the streets of Europe, where the drugs are worth almost $2 billion, according to the U.N. report.

“Organized crime is a business that looks for opportunity to expand their market enterprise,” Mr. Hughes said. “When you have a breakdown in police and courts and corrections, organized crime is ripe. We also see the toxic effect of corruption, because they are able to corrupt officials, which makes it difficult to build a functioning society.”

In Afghanistan, where heroin and hashish trafficking is also a thorny issue, NATO announced plans this month to start training the local police — a move it has avoided in the past to concentrate on military responsibilities.

But Mr. Noble of Interpol says he takes a dim view of transforming warriors into beat cops, because the mind-sets are so different.

“We caution on making the delegation of civil police development tasks to military structures,” Mr. Noble said, citing the example of an attack that freed hundreds of Taliban from a prison in Kandahar, Afghanistan, last year. Although Interpol immediately asked for information about the missing prisoners, he said, “we were really shocked and dismayed to learn there were no fingerprints and photographs despite billions spent to train police there.”

With the meeting of justice ministers on Monday, which coincides with a general assembly of Interpol police members, the group is expected to debate the global police issue and to craft a declaration that would lead to an action plan for international police peacekeeping within 12 months. Interpol and U.N. Back ‘Global Policing Doctrine’

http://www.nytimes.com/2009/10/12/world/europe/12iht-interpol.html


That men do not learn very much from the lessons of history is the most important of all the lessons of history.
~Aldous Huxley

He who has a why to live can bear almost any how. - ~Friedrich Nietzsche

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #6 on: October 14, 2009, 03:14:26 PM »
U.S. Reaches Out on Crime

Interpol Countries Huddle on Fighting Far-Reaching Outfits
   

Deputy Attorney General David W. Ogden travels to Asia this week
 to discuss international crime. (By Linda Spillers -- Associated Press)


By Carrie Johnson
Washington Post Staff Writer
Monday, October 12, 2009

The Obama administration, intensifying its efforts to defuse an explosion of international organized crime, has dispatched a senior Justice Department official to the Far East this week for meetings with foreign counterparts on the issue.

Deputy Attorney General David W. Ogden will meet Monday with justice ministers from dozens of countries at the Interpol General Assembly in Singapore, where they will discuss ways to neutralize criminal enterprises that target cyberspace, financial institutions and energy markets.

Ogden will continue on to Thailand and meet with authorities there to discuss the importance of the extradition of arms merchant Viktor Bout, dubbed by analysts as the "merchant of death." Federal prosecutors in New York secured an indictment of Bout last year on charges that he attempted to sell weapons to a Colombian organization deemed a terrorist group by U.S. authorities. Bout denies the allegations and his legal status has become, behind the scenes, a fierce tug of war between the United States and Russia.

The Bout case is among the highest-profile symbols of an alleged crime threat flourishing on multiple fronts across the globe. Last week, federal prosecutors and the FBI announced charges in a "phishing" Internet scam out of Egypt that preys on Americans. Other U.S. law enforcement efforts this year have focused on human smuggling involving Uzbekistan nationals in Kansas and Missouri, Balkan drug rings operating in New Jersey and New York, and cigarette smuggling out of Miami's ports to Europe.

"We face enormously powerful, well-resourced criminal organizations that are not entirely located or even principally located in the United States, that are able to take advantage of weaker government structures than our own . . . but the harm is felt here," Ogden said in an interview, emphasizing the importance of tight partnerships with foreign counterparts.

In September, the Justice Department inspector general issued a report urging U.S. officials to reinvigorate their affiliation with Interpol, which distributes bulletins requesting that law enforcement agencies all over the world be on the lookout for fugitives and lawbreakers. The inspector general criticized the Justice Department's data-gathering practices and concluded that information sharing even among U.S. agencies can be far from adequate. An executive committee intended to advise the American offshoot of Interpol, composed of Justice Department and Homeland Security leaders, had not met for more than five years, the report said.

Justice Department officials recently named Timothy A. Williams, a longtime U.S. Marshals Service employee, as director of the U.S. National Central Bureau, the American offshoot of Interpol.

Ogden's international trip follows an announcement in May by Attorney General Eric H. Holder Jr. on the creation of the International Organized Crime Intelligence and Operations Center, tasked with evaluating international crime threats and coordinating investigations. That group of nine law-enforcement agencies includes the FBI, Immigration and Customs Enforcement, the Drug Enforcement Administration, the Internal Revenue Service, and the departments of Labor and State.

Proponents of the approach say that international cooperation, including the Interpol "red-alert system," can pay dividends and save lives. Two weeks ago, police in Phoenix, working with the FBI and authorities in Norway and Spain, successfully located and arrested a fugitive at the airport in the Spanish city of Malaga. The subject is wanted in Arizona on charges of child molestation and possession of child pornography.

In June, after an urgent request from Interpol in Helsinki about a Finnish kidnapping victim, American authorities were able to trace the kidnapper's electronic communications through Internet service providers in the United States. The victim was located and safely returned to her family.

The strategy is far from the old-school view of organized crime, which targeted the Mafia. It continues efforts by officials in the criminal division of the Bush Justice Department, who made international criminal rackets a priority last year and who stressed the importance of the issue in meetings with the Obama transition team.

http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2009/10/11/AR2009101101674.html


That men do not learn very much from the lessons of history is the most important of all the lessons of history.
~Aldous Huxley

He who has a why to live can bear almost any how. - ~Friedrich Nietzsche

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #7 on: October 14, 2009, 03:17:50 PM »
Microsoft and National White Collar Crime Center Make Digital Forensics Tool Available to U.S. Law Enforcement Agencies

Tue Oct 13, 2009 3:00pm EDT
 
Microsoft and National White Collar Crime Center Make Digital Forensics Tool
Available to U.S. Law Enforcement Agencies


COFEE tool captures live computer evidence and gives law enforcement agencies
a technological edge in the battle against digital crimes.

REDMOND, Wash., Oct. 13 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- Today at the Digital Crimes
Consortium, Microsoft Corp. and the National White Collar Crime Center (NW3C)
-- the nation's premier provider of economic and high-tech crime training to
law enforcement agencies -- announced an agreement establishing NW3C as the
first U.S.-based distributor of the Computer Online Forensic Evidence
Extractor (COFEE). A Microsoft-developed program, COFEE uses digital forensic
technologies to help investigators gather evidence of live computer activity
at the scene of a crime, regardless of their technical expertise. This
agreement will make COFEE available to law enforcement agencies at no charge
so they can better combat the growing and increasingly complex ways that
criminals use the Internet to commit crimes. This distribution agreement
broadens availability for law enforcement agencies, building on Microsoft's
April 2009 distribution agreement with INTERPOL, which is making the COFEE
tool available to law enforcement in each of its 187 member countries.

"The COFEE distribution agreement will be of enormous benefit to U.S. law
enforcement agencies dealing with technologically sophisticated
cybercriminals," said Donald J. Brackman, director of NW3C. "NW3C is very
pleased to partner with Microsoft in making this tool available and
contributing to the fight against cybercrime."

A common challenge of cybercrime investigations is the need to conduct
forensic analysis on a computer before it is powered down and restarted. Live
evidence, such as some active system processes and network data, is volatile
and may be lost while a computer is turning off. This evidence may contain
information that could assist in the investigation and prosecution of a crime.
With COFEE, a front-line officer doesn't have to be a computer expert to
capture this volatile information before turning off the computer on the scene
for later analysis. An officer with minimal computer experience can be tutored
to use a pre-configured COFEE device in less than 10 minutes. This enables him
or her to take advantage of common digital forensics tools the experts use to
gather important volatile evidence while doing little more than simply
inserting a USB device into the computer.

The agreement with NW3C, a nonprofit membership organization dedicated to
supporting law enforcement agencies in the prevention, investigation and
prosecution of economic and high-tech crime, is the latest example of
Microsoft's ongoing commitment to building partnerships that help create a
safer, more trusted Internet experience for everyone, not just Microsoft
customers. The announcement comes as law enforcement, industry, academic and
government cybercrime experts around the world meet in Redmond at the Digital
Crimes Consortium. This consortium will provide a mechanism for information
sharing, tools development and community building to help industry,
government, academia and law enforcement agencies better address the
complexity of the evolving threat landscape.

"Criminals are working in a new digital age, and it is essential that law
enforcement agencies have the latest tools and technology to help them fight
the cyberthreats facing the global community," said Tim Cranton, associate
general counsel of Worldwide Internet Safety Enforcement Programs at
Microsoft. "Microsoft is proud to be working with NW3C and INTERPOL to make
COFEE more broadly available to law enforcement agencies and to host the
Digital Crimes Consortium bringing industry, government, academic and law
enforcement cybercrime experts from around the world together to build a
long-term coordinated effort in the fight against digital crime. By working
together, we can be most effective in making the Internet safer for everyone."

Working with INTERPOL, the Florida State University and University College
Dublin, NW3C will also continue the research and development that will ensure
that COFEE serves the needs of law enforcement agencies as technology evolves.

"Florida State University's E-Crime Investigative Technologies Laboratory has
extensive expertise in software tools and systems to support law enforcement,
and we were pleased to assist the National White Collar Crime Center in
evaluating COFEE for its continued use and development," said computer science
professor Sudhir Aggarwal, director of the ECIT Lab. "We look forward to
future collaborations in the effort to win the fight against cybercrime."

"COFEE is a very valuable tool in the arsenal of law enforcement agencies to
fight cybercrime," said Professor Joe Carthy of University College Dublin's
(UCD) Centre for Cyber Crime Investigations, which is partnering with
Microsoft and INTERPOL to develop training programs to enable law enforcement
officers to use COFEE. "It will help to establish a recognized international
standard in digital forensics and cybercrime investigations. It will also
assist law enforcement agencies to develop internal the expertise which they
require in dealing with cybercrime investigations."


Law enforcement agencies can get COFEE from NW3C through a link at
http://www.nw3c.org or by contacting INTERPOL at COFEE@interpol.int.


Founded in 1975, Microsoft (Nasdaq: MSFT) is the worldwide leader in software,
services and solutions that help people and businesses realize their full
potential.

SOURCE  Microsoft Corp.

Chris Hollis of Waggener Edstrom Worldwide, +1-425-638-7000,
chollis@waggeneredstrom.com, or Rapid Response Team of Waggener Edstrom
Worldwide, +1-503-443-7070, rrt@waggeneredstrom.com, both for Microsoft

http://www.reuters.com/article/pressRelease/idUS169947+13-Oct-2009+PRN20091013


That men do not learn very much from the lessons of history is the most important of all the lessons of history.
~Aldous Huxley

He who has a why to live can bear almost any how. - ~Friedrich Nietzsche

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #8 on: October 14, 2009, 03:21:07 PM »
More info on Microsoft's COFEE





Computer Online Forensic Evidence Extractor (COFEE)
Easily capture important "live" computer evidence at the scene in cybercrime investigations, without special forensics expertise.

http://www.microsoft.com/industry/government/solutions/cofee/default.aspx



From the COFEE website

Microsoft COFEE is being made available to individuals employed by law enforcement agencies within the United States and Canada. COFEE means the Computer Online Forensic Evidence Extractor tool that fits on a USB drive and automates the execution of commands for data extraction and related documentation. Distribution is limited to law enforcement agencies. Access to the COFEE product requires verification of employment with a law enforcement agency and agreement to the terms and conditions of the Microsoft/NW3C Sublicense Agreement.

https://cofee.nw3c.org//


That men do not learn very much from the lessons of history is the most important of all the lessons of history.
~Aldous Huxley

He who has a why to live can bear almost any how. - ~Friedrich Nietzsche

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #9 on: December 28, 2009, 03:30:28 AM »

First posted in http://forum.prisonplanet.com/index.php?topic=153317.msg909401#msg909401 by Mr Grinch



Executive Order Amended to Immunize INTERPOL In America - Is The ICC Next?
By Steve Schippert, Clyde Middleton | December 23, 2009

Last Thursday, December 17, 2009, The White House released an Executive Order "Amending Executive Order 12425." It grants INTERPOL (International Criminal Police Organization) a new level of full diplomatic immunity afforded to foreign embassies and select other "International Organizations" as set forth in the United States International Organizations Immunities Act of 1945.
By removing language from President Reagan's 1983 Executive Order 12425, this international law enforcement body now operates - now operates - on American soil beyond the reach of our own top law enforcement arm, the FBI, and is immune from Freedom Of Information Act (FOIA) requests.

    For Immediate Release December 17, 2009
    Executive Order -- Amending Executive Order 12425

    EXECUTIVE ORDER
    - - - - - - -
    AMENDING EXECUTIVE ORDER 12425 DESIGNATING INTERPOL
    AS A PUBLIC INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATION ENTITLED TO
    ENJOY CERTAIN PRIVILEGES, EXEMPTIONS, AND IMMUNITIES

    By the authority vested in me as President by the Constitution and the laws of the United States of America, including section 1 of
    the International Organizations Immunities Act (22 U.S.C. 288), and in order to extend the appropriate privileges, exemptions, and
    immunities to the International Criminal Police Organization (INTERPOL), it is hereby ordered that Executive Order 12425 of June 16,
    1983, as amended, is further amended by deleting from the first sentence the words "except those provided by Section 2©, Section 3,
    Section 4, Section 5, and Section 6 of that Act" and the semicolon that immediately precedes them.

    BARACK OBAMA
    THE WHITE HOUSE,
    December 16, 2009.


After initial review and discussions between the writers of this analysis, the context was spelled out plainly.

    Through EO 12425, President Reagan extended to INTERPOL recognition as an "International Organization." In short, the privileges
    and immunities afforded foreign diplomats was extended to INTERPOL. Two sets of important privileges and immunities were withheld:
    Section 2© and the remaining sections cited (all of which deal with differing taxes).


And then comes December 17, 2009, and President Obama. The exemptions in EO 12425 were removed.

Section 2c of the United States International Organizations Immunities Act is the crucial piece.

    Property and assets of international organizations, wherever located and by whomsoever held, shall be immune from search, unless
    such immunity be expressly waived, and from confiscation. The archives of international organizations shall be inviolable. (Emphasis
    added.)


Inviolable archives means INTERPOL records are beyond US citizens' Freedom of Information Act requests and from American legal or investigative discovery ("unless such immunity be expressly waived.")

Property and assets being immune from search and confiscation means precisely that. Wherever they may be in the United States. This could conceivably include human assets - Americans arrested on our soil by INTERPOL officers.

Context: International Criminal Court

The importance of this last crucial point cannot be understated, because this immunity and protection - and elevation above the US Constitution - afforded INTERPOL is likely a precursor to the White House subjecting the United States under the jurisdiction of the International Criminal Court (ICC). INTERPOL provides a significant enforcement function for the ICC, just as our FBI provides a significant function for our Department of Justice.

We direct the American public to paragraph 28 of the ICC's Proposed Programme Budget for 2010 (PDF).

    29. Additionally, the Court will continue to seek the cooperation of States not party to the Rome Statute and to develop its
    relationships with regional organizations such as the Organization of American States (OAS), the Arab League (AL), the African Union
    (AU), the Organization of the Islamic Conference (OIC), ASEAN and CARICOM. We will also continue to engage with subregional and
    thematic organizations, such as SADC and ECOWAS, and the Commonwealth Secretariat and the OIF. This will be done through high
    level visits, briefings and, as appropriate, relationship agreements. Work will also be carried out with sectoral organizations such as IDLO
    and INTERPOL, to increase efficiency
.


The United States is not a party to the Rome Statute - the UN treaty that established the International Criminal Court. (See: Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court)

President George W. Bush rejected subjecting the United States to the jurisdiction of the ICC and removed the United States as a signatory. President Bill Clinton had previously signed the Rome Statute during his presidency. Two critical matters are at play. One is an overall matter of sovereignty and the concept of the primacy of American law above those of the rest of the world. But more recently a more over-riding concern principally has been the potential - if not likely - specter of subjecting our Armed Forces to a hostile international body seeking war crimes prosecutions during the execution of an unpopular war.

President Bush in fact went so far as to gain agreement from nations that they would expressly not detain or hand over to the ICC members of the United States armed forces. The fear of a symbolic ICC circus trial as a form of international political protest to American military actions in Iraq and elsewhere was real and palpable.

President Obama's words have been carefully chosen when directly regarding the ICC. While President Bush outright rejected subjugating American armed forces to any international court as a matter of policy, President Obama said in his 2008 presidential campaign that it is merely "premature to commit" to signing America on.

However, in a Foreign Policy in Focus round-table in 2008, the host group cited his former foreign policy advisor, Samantha Power. She essentially laid down what can be viewed as now-President Obama's roadmap to America rejoining the ICC. His principal objections are not explained as those of sovereignty, but rather of image and perception.

    Obama's former foreign policy advisor, Samantha Power, said in an early March (2008) interview with The Irish Times that many
things need to happen before Obama could think about signing the Rome Treaty.

    "Until we've closed Guantánamo, gotten out of Iraq responsibly, renounced torture and rendition, shown a different face for America,
American membership of the ICC is going to make countries around the world think the ICC is a tool of American hegemony.


The detention center at Guantánamo Bay is nearing its closure and an alternate continental American site for terrorist detention has been selected in Illinois. The time line for Iraq withdrawal has been set. And President Obama has given an abundance of international speeches intended to "show a different face for America." He has in fact been roundly criticized domestically for the routinely apologetic and critical nature of these speeches.

President Obama has not rejected the concept of ICC jurisdiction over US citizens and service members. He has avoided any direct reference to this while offering praise for the ICC for conducting its trials so far "in America's interests." The door thus remains wide open to the skeptical observer.

CONCLUSIONS


In light of what we know and can observe, it is our logical conclusion that President Obama's Executive Order amending President Ronald Reagans' 1983 EO 12425 and placing INTERPOL above the United States Constitution and beyond the legal reach of our own top law enforcement is a precursor to more damaging moves.

The pre-requisite conditions regarding the Iraq withdrawal and the Guantanamo Bay terrorist detention facility closure will continue their course. meanwhile, the next move from President Obama is likely an attempt to dissolve the agreements made between President Bush and other states preventing them from turning over American military forces to the ICC (via INTERPOL) for war crimes or any other prosecutions.

When the paths on the road map converge - Iraq withdrawal, Guantánamo closure, perceived American image improved internationally, and an empowered INTERPOL in the United States - it is probable that President Barack Obama will once again make America a signatory to the International Criminal Court. It will be a move that surrenders American sovereignty to an international body whose INTERPOL enforcement arm has already been elevated above the Constitution and American domestic law enforcement.

For an added and disturbing wrinkle, INTERPOL's central operations office in the United States is within our own Justice Department offices. They are American law enforcement officers working under the aegis of INTERPOL within our own Justice Department. That they now operate with full diplomatic immunity and with "inviolable archives" from within our own buildings should send red flags soaring into the clouds.

This is the disturbing context for President Obama's quiet release of an amended Executive Order 12425. American sovereignty hangs in the balance if these actions are not prevented through public outcry and political pressure. Some Americans are paying attention, as can be seen from some of the earliest recognitions of this troubling development here, here and here. But the discussion must extend well beyond the Internet and social media.

Ultimately, a detailed verbal explanation is due the American public from the President of the United States detailing why an international law enforcement arm assisting a court we are not a signatory to has been elevated above our Constitution upon our soil.

http://threatswatch.org/analysis/2009/12/wither-sovereignty/


That men do not learn very much from the lessons of history is the most important of all the lessons of history.
~Aldous Huxley

He who has a why to live can bear almost any how. - ~Friedrich Nietzsche

Offline Brocke

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #10 on: August 11, 2010, 03:36:24 AM »

Ex Interpol President Gets 15 Years Jail in S. Africa
August 04, 2010, 7:30 AM EDT

By Franz Wild and Mike Cohen

(Corrects to say Selebi was Interpol’s president in headline. Story ran on Aug. 3.)

Aug. 3 (Bloomberg) -- Jackie Selebi, South Africa’s former police chief and a one-time president of Interpol, was sentenced to 15 years in prison by the country’s High Court following his conviction on corruption charges.

“You were aware of the high honor that was bestowed on you,” Judge Meyer Joffe told Selebi in delivering the sentence in Johannesburg today. “You must have been an embarrassment to all right-thinking citizens of this country. I am satisfied that a sentence of 15 years is an appropriate sentence.”

On July 2, Joffe ruled that 60-year-old Selebi had taken hundreds of thousands of rand in payments between 2000 and 2005 from three businessmen, including murder suspect Glen Agliotti, that “made no legitimate business sense” and were intended as bribes. He found Selebi not guilty of a separate charge of defeating the ends of justice.

More here
http://www.businessweek.com/news/2010-08-04/ex-interpol-president-gets-15-years-jail-in-s-africa.html


That men do not learn very much from the lessons of history is the most important of all the lessons of history.
~Aldous Huxley

He who has a why to live can bear almost any how. - ~Friedrich Nietzsche

Offline Catalina

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #11 on: July 18, 2011, 03:10:25 PM »
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xciA3DtiAuM&feature=related

Obama signs a secretive executive order granting Interpol the International Criminal Police force international immunity! This means they are no longer subject to search and or seizure! Interpol is the enforcement arm of the international criminal court, granting them international immunity allows our government who is contracting with them to hide documents, use illegal wire tapping and spying on the American people and there is not one thing the court system can do to stop it!
Spare no cost for truth's sake, neither depart from it for any gain. -Proverbs 23:23

Bestow not the gifts that God has given you to get worldly riches. -Proverbs 23:4

Offline Rebelitarian

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #12 on: July 18, 2011, 03:13:26 PM »
The Empire is heading up a main headquarters for their clone army.     ::)

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #13 on: July 24, 2011, 03:26:19 AM »

Interpol probes right-wing terrorism

16:08 AEST Sun Jul 24 2011

The European police agency will set up a task force of more than 50 experts to help investigate non-Islamist threats in Scandinavian countries after Norway's deadly terrorist attack.

Soeren Pedersen, spokesman for the Europol, said on Saturday the group hoped to help Norway in the weeks ahead and assist other Scandinavian countries in assessing non-Islamist threats.

"There is no doubt that the threat from Islamist terrorism is still valid," Pedersen said, adding that the task force could be expanded in the future to include even more European nations.

"But there have actually been warnings that (right-wing groups) are getting more professional, more aggressive in the way they attract others to their cause."

Norway has not yet requested forensic experts but Europol stands ready to assist, Pedersen said.

Since the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, European countries have viewed Islamic terrorism as the primary threat.

But the fact that the suspect in Friday's attacks turned out to be a Norwegian with extreme right-wing views is raising questions about whether home-grown, non-Islamic terror threats have been misjudged.

The alleged killer was identified by Norway's national broadcaster as Anders Behring Breivik, 32; police will not confirm his name because charges are pending.

Authorities say the accused posted comments on Christian fundamentalist websites and held anti-Muslim views. He was also once a member of the youth wing of a rightist party.

In leaked diplomatic cables dating back to 2008, US diplomats warned that Norway seemed complacent about terrorism threats and criticised gaps in intelligence. The cables released by Wikileaks also give a snapshot of simmering anti-immigrant and anti-Semitic tensions in Norway.

more: http://news.ninemsn.com.au/article.aspx?id=8276621


That men do not learn very much from the lessons of history is the most important of all the lessons of history.
~Aldous Huxley

He who has a why to live can bear almost any how. - ~Friedrich Nietzsche

Offline Femacamper

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #14 on: July 24, 2011, 07:03:38 AM »
PROBLEM

REACTION

SOLUTION

The European police agency will set up a task force of more than 50 experts to help investigate non-Islamist threats in Scandinavian countries after Norway's deadly terrorist attack.

In leaked diplomatic cables dating back to 2008, US diplomats warned that Norway seemed complacent about terrorism threats and criticised gaps in intelligence. The cables released by Wikileaks also give a snapshot of simmering anti-immigrant and anti-Semitic tensions in Norway.

That'll fix 'em!

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Re: INTERPOL - New World Order "International" Police Force
« Reply #15 on: September 09, 2011, 05:39:55 PM »

Interpol Issues Top Alert for Arrest of Qaddafi

Published September 09, 2011

Associated Press

PARIS –  Muammar Qaddafi supporters and forces of Libya's new leaders traded deadly rocket fire Friday in skirmishes that could be a prelude to all-out fighting over one of the ousted despot's last remaining strongholds.

Also Friday, Interpol said it has issued its top most-wanted alert for the arrest of Qaddafi, his son Seif al-Islam and the country's ex-chief of military intelligence, all sought by the International Criminal Court for alleged crimes against humanity.

Qaddafi hasn't been seen in public for months and went underground after anti-regime fighters swept into Tripoli on Aug. 21. As the National Transitional Council tries to establish its authority in Libya, speculation about Qaddafi's whereabouts has centered on his Mediterranean hometown of Sirte, southern Sabha, and Bani Walid, 90 miles southeast of Tripoli. Qaddafi loyalists in all three towns have been given until Saturday to surrender, or face an all-out battle.

Read more: http://www.foxnews.com/world/2011/09/09/interpol-issues-top-alert-for-arrest-qaddafi/#ixzz1XUf3I98a


That men do not learn very much from the lessons of history is the most important of all the lessons of history.
~Aldous Huxley

He who has a why to live can bear almost any how. - ~Friedrich Nietzsche