IACP INDIAN COUNTRY LAW ENFORCEMENT SECTION by nbv20251

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									                                              IACP INDIAN COUNTRY
                                           LAW ENFORCEMENT SECTION

       IACP INDIAN COUNTRY
             LAW ENFORCEMENT
                 SECTION




   Section Chair: Chief Henry Pino, Ak-Chin Police Department
                  Chief
                            Maricopa, Arizona
          Section Liaison: Elaine Deck, IACP Program Manager
                           Elaine




   IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                   Section
     History, Partnerships, & Activities
              Mission Statement:
    The mission of the Indian Country Law
    Enforcement Section is to organize and
     promote law enforcement information,
     expertise, Native American culture and
   training for the professional development
      of tribal, local, state and federal law
         enforcement in Indian Country.




   IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                   Section
     History, Partnerships, & Activities
                                                    Structure:
  IACP Membership
  IACP Board of Officers Seat
  Chair, Vice Chair, Officer at Large, Regional Officer
  4 Subcommittees: Officer of the Year, Fundraising,
                               Officer’
  Training, Law Enforcement Officer’s Memorial
  Annual & Mid-Year Meetings
  100 members




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                                         IACP INDIAN COUNTRY
                                      LAW ENFORCEMENT SECTION

   IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                   Section
     History, Partnerships, & Activities
                                                History:
    1983: Formed at the IACP Annual Conference, Detroit,
   Michigan as an Ad-Hoc Committee
    1998: Established by Constitutional Amendment as an
   IACP Section, at Annual Conference in Salt Lake City, Utah
   and Received a Permanent Seat on the IACP Board of
   Officers
    2000: Helped to form NNALEA
    2001: Co-Sponsored IACP National Policy Summit:
               Sponsored
   Improving Safety in Indian Country




   IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                   Section
     History, Partnerships, & Activities
                            History, Continued
                                    General’
   2002: Appointed to U.S. Attorney General’s
   GLOBAL Network Advisory Commission to Study
   & Design a National Law Enforcement
   Information-Sharing Policy & Model
   2002: Established Indian Country Officer of the
   Year Award
   2004: Membership on the FBI CJIS Law
   Enforcement N-Dex National Data Exchange
   Project Development Council




   IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                   Section
     History, Partnerships, & Activities




  2003 IACP Annual Conference: Philadelphia, PA




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                                                         IACP INDIAN COUNTRY
                                                      LAW ENFORCEMENT SECTION


              History, Partnerships, &
              Activities

                              Partnerships



        Attorney General: Janet Reno & Chief of Police Edward Reina, Jr.




      IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                      Section
        History, Partnerships, & Activities
                                                Federal Partnerships:
  U.S. Department of Justice

                    General’
           Attorney General ’s Native American Issues Subcommittee
          OJP: American Indian & Alaska Native Affairs Desk, BJA, BJS
          Office of Tribal Justice,
          Office on Violence Against Women
          Office of Community Oriented Policing Services
          Executive Office of U.S. Attorneys
          FBI Indian Country Unit

     U.S. Department of Interior, Bureau of Indian Affairs:

           Office of Law Enforcement Services
           Indian Law Enforcement Training Academy: Memorial




       IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                       Section
         History, Partnerships, & Activities
                             Non- Federal Partnerships:
  NNALEA
  NCAI Law Enforcement Committee
  IACP Smaller & Tribal Agency Advisory Group
            Sheriff’
  National Sheriff’s Association: Indian Affairs
   Committee
            General’
  Attorney General’s Advisory Committee on Indian
   Affairs




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                                            IACP INDIAN COUNTRY
                                         LAW ENFORCEMENT SECTION

   IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                   Section
     History, Partnerships, & Activities




           2005 Officer of the Year: Esteban Palacios
          Salt River Pima Maricopa Police Department




   IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                   Section
     History, Partnerships, & Activities
                                   Activities:
   POLICY

      2001 Improving Safety in Indian Country Summit
      IACP Four Regional Symposia & Promising Practices
       Guide and Technical Assistance
      Continue to Support Improved Tribal-State
       Relationship – Building Activities (i. e. Global Justice
       Information Sharing Network)
      National Criminal Intelligence Sharing Plan Symposium




   IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                   Section
     History, Partnerships, & Activities
                                                   Activities:
  New Police Chief Mentoring Program
  Indian Country Chapter in the IACP Police Chiefs
  Desk Reference
  Continue to Build Law Enforcement Partnerships in
   Support of Improving Safety in Indian Country
   2004 & 2006 Tribal Crime Data Training
   Tribal Law Enforcement Agency Assessment




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                                          IACP INDIAN COUNTRY
                                       LAW ENFORCEMENT SECTION

       IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                       Section
         History, Partnerships, & Activities
                                           Goals:

    FBI Criminal Justice Information Services Division (CJIS)
                        Enforcement’
     Improve Tribal Law Enforcement’s Access to NCIC and State
     Information-Sharing Systems Across the U.S.
    Reach an Agreement for FBI CJIS to Track Indian Country
     Crime Data Independently
    Indian Country Representation on the FBI CJIS Advisory
     Policy Board – Full Executive Committee, Working Groups,
     and Federal Working Groups.




      IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                      Section
        History, Partnerships, & Activities
                                                    Goals:
               Tribal-State-Federal Relations
    Support Timely Renewal of BIA Federal Commission
     Cards to All Requesting Agencies
    Continue Dialogue with National Sheriffs Association
     and all other Law Enforcement Organizations to
     Promote Cross-deputation and Joint Powers
     Agreements for Tribal Law Enforcement throughout
     the US




      IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                      Section
        History, Partnerships, & Activities
                                                    Goals:
                Homeland & Border Security

    Improve Information-Sharing Between Federal,
     Tribal, State, and Local Law Enforcement for Border
     Security
    Continue Dialogue with Department of Homeland
     Security to Fund Border and Infrastructure Security
     on Tribal Land Through Direct Funding to Tribal
     Governments




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                                        IACP INDIAN COUNTRY
                                     LAW ENFORCEMENT SECTION

      IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                      Section
        History, Partnerships, & Activities
                                                Goals:
                    Firearms
  Firearms: Standardize Recognition of Tribal
   Governments to Enable Tribal Police to Carry
   Law Enforcement-Only Firearms. ATF




      IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                      Section
        History, Partnerships, & Activities
                                          Goals:
                      Training

    Continue to Support Professional Development of
     Tribal Law Enforcement Through Standardized and
     Recognized Training throughout the US
    Promote Safe & Standardized Tribal Crime Data
     Reporting by All Tribal Governments




                DOJ Use of Crime Data

     Two Issues to Consider:
     1.   The Need for Accurate Crime Data and for Tribal
          Law Enforcement Technology Capacity Data
          1.   What We Know
          2.           Don’
               What We Don’t Know
     2.   The Recommended Process for Approaching
          Data Collection in Indian Country




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                                                      IACP INDIAN COUNTRY
                                                   LAW ENFORCEMENT SECTION


                    DOJ Use of Crime Data
     Issue One: The Need for Accurate Crime Data and
      for Tribal Law Enforcement Technology Capacity
      Data
     1.   What We Know: Past Surveys and Census Data
             1997 Presidential Initiative: Law Enforcement in Indian Country -
              BIA
             1999 National Crime Victimization Survey - BJS
             2002 BJS Census of Tribal Justice Agencies in Indian Country
              That Counted Law Enforcement Agencies, Courts, Corrections,
              Criminal History/Justice Records and Stats
             2005 American Indians and Crime: a BJS Statistical Profile
             2006 Other studies including Pl-280 Report to be released




                    DOJ Use of Crime Data
 What We Don’t Know: Continued

 2. Current Indian Country Law Enforcement Technology Capacity
                How Information-sharing with State, Federal, Neighbor Tribes
               a.
                and Local Agencies is Impacted by Technology and
                Communications Infrastructure/Capacity
            b. Resource allocation (i.e. personnel, prevention strategies)
 3. The Role of Tribal Governments in Data Collection, Information Exchange
      and Law Enforcement
            a. Tribal Council Approval Process
            b. Tribal policy, procedures, and code
                development/enhancements
            c. Area demographics
            d. Land status (i.e. towers, wireless)




                    DOJ Use of Crime Data
 What We Don’t Know: Continued
         Don’
     4. Criminal Intelligence Technology Connections

     5. Resources to help Indian Country Law Enforcement and
                                  Nation’
     Public Safety to protect the Nation’s Homelands and Borders
            a. Natural Disasters – Contributions (i.e.
               Technologically-Outfitted Command Vehicle
            b. Federal Agencies knowledge of Indian Tribe
               Capacity to include in Programs, Training and
               Technical Assistance that traditionally have not
                                                      911)
               been available to Indian tribes. (i.e. 911)




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                                                   IACP INDIAN COUNTRY
                                                LAW ENFORCEMENT SECTION


                DOJ Use of Crime Data
     IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
      Section’s Recommendations for Action:

     1.   Implement Information Sharing in Indian Country
          Survey: An Assessment of Current Capacities

     2.   Comply with the President’s Government-to-
          Government Relations with Native American Tribal
          Government’s Directives:




                DOJ Use of Crime Data
  Goal  1: Implement Information Sharing in Indian
     Country Survey: An Assessment of Current
     Capacities
      Survey Indian Tribes in Lower 48 and Alaska
      Make  data available to all responding tribes
      Inform DOJ, BIA and other partner agencies so that
       appropriate allocation of funds can be targeted to meet
       the needs




                DOJ Use of Crime Data
     How the Survey was Developed:
     1.   Discussion between tribal law enforcement, IACP and OJP on
          concept.
     2.   Buy –in to the project by all parties.
     3.   Identification of parties to be involved and topic areas to be
          addressed in the survey instrument design and development.

             Indian Tribe - law enforcement, victims services, IT reps.
              and other disciplines
             State sheriff - NSA Indian Affairs Committee
             Federal - U.S. DOJ Indian Country Offices, U.S.
              Department of Interior, Law Enforcement Office and BIA
             IACP




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                                                             IACP INDIAN COUNTRY
                                                          LAW ENFORCEMENT SECTION


                   DOJ Use of Crime Data
         How the Survey was Developed: Continued
     4. Identification of gaps of information – i.e. Alaska Native
        Tribes.
                                                     IACP’
     5. Information consolidated and reviewed by IACP’s Indian
        Country Law Enforcement Section representatives.
     6. Outreach to Alaska Native Tribes for input onto survey
        instrument
     7. Vetted by Constituent Groups: Law Enforcement, Judicial,
        Tribal Governments




                   DOJ Use of Crime Data
         Goal Two: Comply with the President’s Government-to-Government
          Relations with Native American Tribal Government’s Directives:

     a.      The head of each executive department and agency shall be responsible for
             ensuring that the department or agency operates within a government-to-
             government relationship with federally recognized tribal governments
     b.      Each executive department and agency shall consult, to the greatest extent
             practicable and to the extent permitted by law, with tribal governments
             prior to taking actions that affect federally recognized tribal governments.
             All such consultations are o be open and candid so that all interested parties
             may evaluate for themselves the potential impact of relevant proposals.
     c.      Each executive department and agency shall assess the impact of Federal
             Government plans, projects, programs, and activities on tribal trust
             resources and assure that tribal government rights and concerns are
             considered during the development of such plans, projects, programs and
             activities.
             activities




                   DOJ Use of Crime Data
     d.      Each executive department and agency shall take appropriate steps to
             remove any procedural impediments to working directly and effectively
             with tribal governments on activities that effect the trust property and/or
             government rights of the tribes.
     e.      Each executive and agency shall work cooperatively with other Federal
             departments and agencies to enlist their interest and support in cooperative
             efforts, where appropriate, to accomplish the goals of this memorandum.
     f.      Each executive department and agency shall apply the requirements of
             Executive Orders Nos. 12875 ( “Enhancing the Intergovernmental
             Partnership”
             Partnership”) and 12866
                                           Review”
             ( “ Regulatory Planning and Review”) to design solutions and tailor Federal
             programs, in appropriate circumstances, to address specific or unique needs
             of tribal communities .




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                                                         IACP INDIAN COUNTRY
                                                      LAW ENFORCEMENT SECTION

       IACP Indian Country Law Enforcement
                     Section
                Contact Information
 Chair:
 Chief Henry Pino, Ak-Chin Police Department
     520-568-2281; hpino@ak-chin.nsn.us
 IACP Executive Board Member:
 Edward Reina, Jr., Director of Public Safety, Tohono O ’Odham Nation
    520-383-8690; ed.reina@tonation-nsn.gov
 IACP Staff Liaison:
 Elaine Deck: Program Manager
    800-THE-IACP, Ext. 262; decke@theiacp.org




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