New Frontiers in Intelligence
The transition from a small world with large threats, like nuclear war, to a large world with small threats, like terrorism, has overturned all the distinctions on which Cold War intelligence was based – intelligence-policy; analyst-collector; internal-external; intelligence-law enforcement. What can be learned from they way others do intelligence – from NGOs, to businesses to criminal gangs, to the police?
The Center for Asymmetric Threat Studies (CATS) at the Swedish National Defence College is focused on asymmetric threats in the Information Age. The projects at CATS are mainly sponsored by The Swedish Emergency Management Agency (SEMA), The Cabinet Offices and The Swedish Armed Forces.