|The JDI Latin America and Caribbean Unit - a new unit to support research on crime and citizen security, and professional development|
SHORT COURSES AND PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT
9th February 2017
22nd March 2017
12th April 2017
15th-18th May 2017
Date to be confirmed
Summer 2017 - exact dates to be confirmed
Summer 2017 - exact dates to be confirmed
International Crime and Intelligence Analysis Conference
International Crime and Intelligence Analysis Conference
25-26 February 2016 Manchester, England.
In collaboration with the UK and Ireland Association of Crime and Intelligence Analysts (ACIA)
Crime analysis, intelligence analysis, intelligence-led policing, evidence-based policing, problem-oriented partnerships, crime prevention, criminal investigation, harm reduction, security, public safety
CONFERENCE BOOKLET (listing the programme and each presenter's abstract): Click here to download (pdf).
PRESENTERS SLIDES and POSTERS: Click the 'Programme, slides and posters' tab to download presenters' materials.
CONFERENCE DATE 2018: Details to be announced. There will be no conference in 2017
Comments from delegates who attended previous conferences:
"Having attended a number of national/international conferences on analysis/research and broader policing I find the International Crime and Intelligence Analysis Conference to be the best in terms of developing our analytical approaches/techniques"
"I just want to drop a line and say how fantastic I thought the conference was. Having organised conferences in the past I know how hard it can be to get up and running and I thought the event ran seamlessly. I thought the presentations were very good and there was a lot to take back to parent organisations!"
"... found the practical analytical opportunities that I have taken away from the conference to be invaluable"
"Please accept, and pass on to the rest of the committee, the sincere thanks of myself, #### and ### who attended from ###. We had a fantastic conference and learnt so much from all the other analysts there."
"With continual public sector cuts I was getting low about the future of analysis and the appliance of science in the workplace as many companies would rather invest in IT than suitably trained analysts. Your event has ‘reignited the fire’ and demonstrated that the role has a huge value that is essential to problem-solving and driving policing forward."
The UCL Jill Dando Institute of Security and Crime Science was once again delighted to host the International Crime and Intelligence Analysis Conference in Manchester, England on the 25 and 26 February 2016. The conference also showcased excellence in analysis by hosting the Association of Crime and Intelligence Analysts annual awards.
The conference is THE event for intelligence professionals, analysts, community safety officers, investigators, and researchers interested in intelligence-led policing, problem solving, partnership working, crime prevention, and the analysis that underpins decision-making. The conference appeals to practitioners and academics, albeit with all content directed at practical means for improving policing, security and public safety.
The conference is primarily a training event. The programme includes instructional class-based sessions, provides the opportunity to learn from good practice from the presentation of real world cases, and will showcase applications, problem solving and the latest research that has a strong operationally applied focus. Our selected key notes are leaders in their fields, innovating new ways for delivering policing and community safety services.
Conference Steering Group:
- Spencer Chainey, UCL (Conference Chair)
- Andrew Brumwell, West Midlands Police
- John Chapman, Police Foundation
- Keith Jackson, UK and Ireland Association of Crime and Intelligence Analysts
- Dan Lloyd, Safe Newcastle Partnership
- Kate Rennie, Cleveland Police
- Andrew Newton, Huddersfield University
- Chris Williams, London Borough of Brent Council
International Crime and Intelligence Analysis Conference 2016
25-26 February 2016 Manchester, England. Twitter: #ICIAC16
CONFERENCE BOOKLET (listing each presenter's abstract): Click here to download (pdf).
SLIDES and POSTERS: Click the session title to access the presenter's slides/poster. If there is no link the presenter has not provided us with their material to publish.
Thursday 25th February
9.00 – 10.10 Registration, refreshments and exhibition
10.10 – 11.30: 1st Plenary (Exchange room 11)
- Welcome, Spencer Chainey, University College London and Conference Chair; Keith Jackson, President - Association of Crime and Intelligence Analysts (ACIA)
- The Scottish Business Intelligence Toolkit and associated deployment model - Alex Kelly and Scott Hamilton, Police Scotland
- Safe and Sound Partnership – managing the night time economy using situational crime prevention techniques (International POP Goldstein Award Winner 2015) - Iain Agar, London Borough of Havering
- Exhibitors and Poster Showcase - a series of 60 second showcases from each exhibitor and poster presenter
11.30 – 11.55 – BREAK AND EXHIBITION
12.00 – 13.00: Parallel session 1
1A Seminar stream - Serious and organised crime: paths and pathways (Exchange room 11)
Edward Doughty and Helen Brayley-Morris, Prevent Intelligence Analysis Team, UK National Crime Agency
Simon Baechler, School of Criminal Justice, University of Lausanne, and Forensic Science Service, Neuchâtel Police Department, Switzerland
1B Seminar stream - Tales from Two Andys! (Police effectiveness and MCC hotspots) (Exchange room 10)
Andy Higgins, The Police Foundation
Andrew Newton, Applied Criminology Centre, University of Huddersfield
Class 1C (Exchange room 6/7): ACIA class: A practitioner's guide to working in academic projects - Jenny Martin and Sam Todd, West Midlands Police
Class 1D (Exchange room 4/5): Improving the explanatory content of analysis products using hypothesis testing - Spencer Chainey, University College London
13.00 – 14.00 – LUNCH and EXHIBITION
14.05 – 15.05: Parallel sessions 2
2A Seminar stream - Excellence in analysis (ACIA award runner-ups) (Exchange room 11)
The Cambridgeshire Risk Matrix Model
Emily Doran, Amanda Huggins and Sally Brierley, Cambridgeshire Constabulary
Operation Churchill - the analysis of a commercial burglary series
Steve French, Devon and Cornwall Constabulary
2B Seminar stream - Fear, perceptions and victimisation (Exchange room 10)
Rafael Prieto Curiel, Department of Mathematics, University College London
Peter Baudains, Department of Security and Crime Science, University College London
Class 2C (Exchange room 6/7): ACIA class: Infographics – putting analysis in the picture - Paul Eggleston, ACIA (Norfolk and Suffolk Constabularies)
Class 2D (Exchange room 4/5): What is new in IBM i2 Analyst’s Notebook 9 - Janet Warner and Mark Fleet, Shortest Path Training
15.05 – 15.35: BREAK AND EXHIBITION
15.40 – 16.40: Parallel sessions 3
3A Seminar stream - Risky business - MoRiLE (Exchange room 11)
Chris Dowen and Amanda Huggins, West Midlands Police
Harry Stanton, Birmingham Community Safety Partnership
3B Seminar stream - Developing intelligence products (Exchange room 10)
Ciaran Walsh, Chris Lowe and Sam Todd, West Midlands Police
Jenna Thomas, Debbie Unwin and Ceri Lloyd, Devon and Cornwall Police
Class 3C (Exchange room 6/7): ACIA class: The analyst in court - preparing telephone data as evidence - Steve French, Devon and Cornwall Constabulary
Class 3D (Exchange room 4/5): What Works? Integrating evidence into crime prevention decision-making - Lisa Tompson and Amy Thornton, representing the Commissioned Partnership Programme supporting the What Works Centre for Crime Reduction
16.45 – 18.00: ACIA AWARDS CEREMONY AND DRINKS RECEPTION - raise a glass with us to toast and congratulate the 2015/16 ACIA Award winners for excellence in analysis.
Friday 26th February
9.15 - 9.45 Refreshments and exhibition
9.45 – 10.45: Parallel session 4
4A Seminar stream - Cybercrime (Exchange room 11)
Owen Gillard, PA Consulting Group
Jason Nurse, Cyber Security Centre and Maria Bada, Global Cyber Security Capacity Centre, University of Oxford
4B Seminar stream - Scaling up (Exchange room 10)
Matt Hind, Environment Agency
From divisional analysis to force level analysis – the challenges of upscaling (a child sexual exploitation case study)
Danielle Williams, Greater Manchester Police
Class 4C (Exchange room 6/7): ACIA class: Open source research tips and tools you can use right now! - Neil Smith, K&T Research Services (www.uk-osint.net)
Class 4D (Exchange room 4/5): Advancing crime analysis with R and Shiny - Henry Partridge, Transport for London
10.45 – 11.15: BREAK AND EXHIBITION
11.20-12.20: Parallel session 5
5A Seminar stream - Data challenges for analysing serious crime (Exchange room 11)
The categorisation of rape offences in Lancashire
Catherine Woodward, Lancashire Constabulary
Mark Hadley, West Midlands Police
5B Seminar stream - Analyst skills development (Exchange room 10)
Aleksandra Bielska and Chris Pallaris, i-intelligence GmbH, Switzerland
Jenny Martin, Chris Lowe, and Sam Todd, West Midlands Police
Class 5C (Exchange room 6/7): ACIA class: Analysis of competing hypotheses - Owain Gower, Sussex Police
Class 5D (Exchange room 4/5): Analysis to action: what you need to consider when developing problem-oriented interventions - John Chapman, The Police Foundation
12.20-13.20 – LUNCH AND EXHIBITION
13.25-14.25: Parallel session 6
6A Seminar stream - Human trafficking and modern slavery (Exchange room 11)
Practical approaches to improving the evidence base about modern slavery in the UK
Olivia Hesketh and Christine Cooper, Home Office, and Clare Gollop and Sian Bevan, Modern Slavery, Organised Immigration Crime and Migration Related Matters National Policing Portfolio and the Welsh Regional Organised Crime Unit
Turning information into intelligence and intelligence into evidence – the role of the analyst in tackling human trafficking and modern day slavery in Rochdale
Danielle Williams, Greater Manchester Police
6B Seminar stream - Analytical methods and their application (Exchange room 10)
Theory of change, improving standards of evidence: an application on youth crime and gang prevention
Iain Agar, London Borough of Havering
Matt Ashby, College of Business Law and Social Sciences, Nottingham Trent University
Class 6C (Exchange room 6/7): ACIA class: Targeting domestic abuse using the Cambridge Crime Harm Index - Matt Bland, Vice President ACIA (Norfolk and Suffolk Constabularies)
14.35-15.30: 2nd Plenary (Exchange room 11)
- Operation SEBRING - murder investigation - Sue Sumner, Lancashire Constabulary (2015/16 ACIA award winner for excellence in analysis)
- The value of research in modern policing - Nerys Thomas, UK College of Policing
15.30: Conference prizes
Nawaf Alotaibi, Andy Evans, Alison Heppenstall, and Nick Malleson, School of Geography, University of Leeds
Michael Davies, Centre for Doctoral Training in Cyber Security, University of Oxford
Directing patrol routes using predictive policing
Lisa Jackson, Johanna Leigh and Sarah Dunnett, Department of Aeronautical and Automotive Engineering, Loughborough University
Matthew Lloyd, London Borough of Brent Community Safety Partnership
Kath Tyler, Staffordshire Police
Crime scripting in action - the analysis of modern slavery including child sexual exploitation
Debbie Unwin, Jenna Thomas, Ceri Lloyd and Holly Ricketts, Devon and Cornwall Police
Jane Usher, Belize Police Department
Smart Policing = Safer Communities
Esri UK provides GIS technology that helps law enforcement to utilise new, smarter approaches to policing. Whether it is used for analysis, for command & control, predictive policing or response planning, our GIS software enables police personnel to capture and create one common operational picture in the form of interactive maps and reports on the desktop, laptop, handheld, or in emergency vehicles.
GIS allows law enforcement and criminal justice personnel to plan effectively for emergency response, determine mitigation priorities, analyse events, and predict future events. Vitally, increasingly limited resources can be directed to the most appropriate locations, to deliver the best possible service, for citizens.
Working with location information, GIS software and solutions from Esri UK gives you the power to solve problems, you encounter, every day. As the world leader in GIS technology, Esri offers innovative solutions that will help you create, visualise, analyse, and present information more clearly. To find out more about how Esri’s GIS solutions can help you unlock the spatial component of your valuable data, and see your organisation’s information from a new perspective, visit our stand (Stand No here) or go to www.esriuk.com/industries/public-safety
Create Intelligence is a UK headquartered specialist provider of data-analytics solutions to global law enforcement, central government, Defence agencies and corporates. Our leading-edge technology “Chorus” is rapidly becoming the de-facto analytical solution for cleaning and analysing complex datasets; including call data records, handset downloads computer forensics, financial transactions, ANPR, Wi-Fi, covert intelligence, cell tower dumps, GPRS data and others. It is currently deployed in some of the largest law enforcement agencies in the UK, supporting Major Investigation Teams, Serious and Organised Crime Units, Counter Terrorism Units and other specialist teams. Chorus has assisted in securing convictions in many high-profile cases. The Chorus solution is unique as it cleans all types of digital data and then provides the analytical tools to allow analysts to immediately answer the key investigative questions. The platform ingests all types of digital data and meta data and allows users to generate court room ready reports straight from raw data in minutes. Chorus reduces the time it takes to identify links between suspects and to help analysts and operational leads to uncover previously hidden connections and open up new lines of enquiry. Chorus empowers the analysts and intelligence community to deliver results fast.
Create Intelligence is a UK headquartered specialist provider of data-analytics solutions to global law enforcement, central government, Defence agencies and corporates. Our leading-edge technology “Chorus” is rapidly becoming the de-facto analytical solution for cleaning and analysing complex datasets; including call data records, handset downloads computer forensics, financial transactions, ANPR, Wi-Fi, covert intelligence, cell tower dumps, GPRS data and others. It is currently deployed in some of the largest law enforcement agencies in the UK, supporting Major Investigation Teams, Serious and Organised Crime Units, Counter Terrorism Units and other specialist teams. Chorus has assisted in securing convictions in many high-profile cases.
The Chorus solution is unique as it cleans all types of digital data and then provides the analytical tools to allow analysts to immediately answer the key investigative questions. The platform ingests all types of digital data and meta data and allows users to generate court room ready reports straight from raw data in minutes. Chorus reduces the time it takes to identify links between suspects and to help analysts and operational leads to uncover previously hidden connections and open up new lines of enquiry.
Chorus empowers the analysts and intelligence community to deliver results fast.
Page last modified on 02 nov 15 11:03