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US Military Intelligence
The Military Intelligence Corps (sometimes referred to as MI) is the intelligence branch of the United States Army. The primary mission of military intelligence in the United States Army
United States Army
is to provide timely, relevant, accurate, and synchronized intelligence and electronic warfare support to tactical, operational and strategic-level commanders
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U.S. Army Regimental System
The United States Army
United States Army
Regimental System (USARS) was established in 1981 to replace the Combat Arms Regimental System, to provide each soldier with continuous identification with a single regiment, and to increase a soldier’s probability of serving recurring assignments with his or her regiment
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Maryland Army National Guard
The Maryland Army National Guard (MD ARNG) is the United States Army component of the American state of Maryland. It is headquartered at the old Fifth Regiment Armory at the intersection of North Howard Street, 29th Division Street, near Martin Luther King, Jr
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Military Intelligence Service
The Military Intelligence Service (Japanese: 陸軍情報部) was a World War II U.S. military unit consisting of two branches, the Japanese American Unit described here and the German-Austrian Unit based at Camp Ritchie, described partly in Ritchie Boys. The unit described here was primarily composed of Nisei (second-generation Japanese Americans) who were trained as linguists. Graduates of the MIS language school (MISLS) were attached to other military units to provide translation, interpretation, and interrogation services. The MISLS (initially known as the Fourth Army Intelligence School) began operation in November 1941, about a month before the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor. The school initially operated at Crissy Field in San Francisco, but moved to Savage, Minnesota in 1942. There were more than 6000 graduates of MISLS. The first MISLS students came from the army, but later students were also recruited from Japanese internment camps
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COMINT
Signals intelligence
Signals intelligence
(SIGINT) is intelligence-gathering by interception of signals, whether communications between people (communications intelligence—abbreviated to COMINT) or from electronic signals not directly used in communication (electronic intelligence—abbreviated to ELINT)
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Corps Of Intelligence Police
Intelligence has been defined in many different ways including the capacity for logic, understanding, self-awareness, learning, emotional knowledge, reasoning, planning, creativity, and problem solving. It can be more generally described as the ability to perceive or infer information, and to retain it as knowledge to be applied towards adaptive behaviors within an environment or context. Intelligence is most widely studied in humans but has also been observed in both non-human animals and in plants
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Counter Intelligence Corps
The United States Army
United States Army
Counter Intelligence Corps (Army CIC) was a World War II
World War II
and early Cold War
Cold War
intelligence agency within the United States Army consisting of highly trained Special
Special
Agents. Its role was taken over by the U.S. Army Intelligence Corps in 1961 and, in 1967, by the U.S. Army Intelligence Agency. Its functions are now performed by its modern-day descendant organization; United States Army Counterintelligence. The National Counter Intelligence Corps Association (NCICA), a veterans' association, was established in the years immediately following World War II
World War II
by Military Intelligence agents who had served in every area of military and domestic operations. The organization meets annually. Its newsletter, the Golden Sphinx, is published quarterly.U.S
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Army Security Agency
The United States
United States
Army Security Agency (ASA) was the United States Army's signals intelligence branch. The Latin
Latin
motto of the Army Security Agency was Semper Vigiles (Vigilant Always), which echoes the declaration, often misattributed to Thomas Jefferson, that "The price of freedom is eternal vigilance."[2][3] The Agency existed between 1945 and 1976 and was the successor to Army signals intelligence operations dating back to World War I. ASA was under the operational control of the Director of the National Security Agency
Director of the National Security Agency
(DIRNSA), located at Fort Meade, Maryland; but had its own tactical commander at Headquarters, ASA, Arlington Hall
Arlington Hall
Station, Virginia. Besides intelligence gathering, it had responsibility for the security of Army communications and for electronic countermeasures operations
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United States Army Intelligence Center
The United States Army
United States Army
Intelligence Center of Excellence (USAICoE) is the United States Army's school for professional training of military intelligence personnel. It is a component of United States Army Training and Doctrine Command.Contents1 History 2 Training 3 Military Intelligence Hall of Fame 4 See also4.1 In other countries5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] The center was relocated from Ft. Holabird, Maryland to Fort Huachuca, Arizona in 1971. The move involved more than 120 moving vans, a unit train and several aircraft. The initial intelligence training facilities were a World War II hospital complex that had not been occupied in several years. Training[edit] The school conducts resident courses for enlisted, warrant officer, and commissioned officer personnel, as well as for international military students in military exchange programs
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List Of Intelligence Gathering Disciplines
This is a list of intelligence gathering disciplines.Contents1 HUMINT 2 GEOINT 3 MASINT 4 OSINT 5 SIGINT 6 TECHINT 7 CYBINT/DNINT 8 FININT 9 See also 10 ReferencesHUMINT[edit] Human intelligence—gathered from a person on the ground.Espionage Friendly accredited diplomats Military attachés Non-governmental organizations (NGOs) Patrolling (Military police, patrols, etc.) Prisoners of war (POWs) or detainees Refugees Strategic reconnaissance, as by special forces Traveler debriefing (e.g., CIA Domestic Contact Service)GEOINT[edit] Geospatial intelligence—gathered from satellite, aerial photography, mapping/terrain dataIMINT—Imagery intelligence: gathered from satellite and aerial photographyMASINT[edit] Measurement and signature intelligence:Electro-optical MASINTAirborne Electro-Optical Missile Tracking MASINT Tactical Countermortar Sensors Infrared MASINT Optical Measurement of Nuclear Explosions LASER MASINT Spectros
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United States Army Military Intelligence Readiness Command
The United States Army Military Intelligence Readiness Command (MIRC) falls underneath the United States Army Reserve Command and consists of over 40 strategic and tactical intelligence units throughout the United States.[1]Contents1 Subordinate units 2 List of commanding generals 3 Location 4 See also 5 ReferencesSubordinate units[edit] As of 2017 the following units are subordinated to the Military Intelligence Readiness Command:[2] 208th Regional Support Group (no assigned units) 648th Regional Support Group 301st Military Intelligence Battalion 314th Military Intelligence Battalion 337th Military Intelligence Battalion 338th Military Intelligence Battalion 368th Military Intelligence Battalion 372nd Military Intelligence Battalion 373rd Military Intelligence Battalion 378th Military Intelligence Battalion 259th Military Intelligence Brigade (Expeditionary) (newly raised) 336th Military Intelligence Brigade (Expeditionary) (newly raised)
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Fort Huachuca
Fort Huachuca
Fort Huachuca
is a United States Army
United States Army
installation, established 3 March 1877 as Camp Huachuca. The garrison is now under the command of the United States Army
United States Army
Installation Management Command. It is located in Cochise
Cochise
County, in southeast Arizona, about 15 miles (24 km) north of the border with Mexico and at the northern end of the Huachuca Mountains, next to the town of Sierra Vista. From 1913 to 1933 the fort was the base for the "Buffalo Soldiers" of the 10th Cavalry Regiment. During the buildup of World War II, the fort had quarters for more than 25,000 male soldiers and hundreds of WACs. In the 2010 census, Fort Huachuca
Fort Huachuca
had a population of about 6,500 active duty soldiers, 7,400 military family members and 5,000 civilian employees
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58th Expeditionary Military Intelligence Brigade
The 58th Expeditionary Military Intelligence Brigade is a military intelligence brigade of the United States Army National Guard in Maryland. It is largely formed from the personnel and equipment of the 58th Battlefield Surveillance Brigade and officially stood up in its new configuration on 1 August 2015.[1] Contents1 History 2 Current Units 3 Former Units 4 References 5 Additional informationHistory[edit] The 58th Infantry Brigade Combat Team was one of the primary units of the Maryland Army National Guard. It consisted of an infantry brigade combat team (IBCT) format of two infantry battalions, one light cavalry squadron, one towed artillery battalion, a brigade support battalion and a special troops battalion
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Maryland
Motto(s): Fatti maschii, parole femine (English: Strong Deeds, Gentle Words)[3] The Latin text encircling the seal: Scuto bonæ voluntatis tuæ coronasti nos (With favor Wilt Thou Compass Us as with a Shield) Psalm 5:12[4]State song(s): "Maryland, My Maryland"Official language None (English, de facto)Demonym MarylanderCapital AnnapolisLargest city BaltimoreLargest metro Baltimore- Washington Metro
Washington Metro
AreaArea Ranked 42nd • Total 12,407 sq mi (32,133 km2) • Width 196 miles (315 k
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Lafayette C. Baker
Lafayette Curry Baker (October 13, 1826 – July 3, 1868) was a United States investigator and spy, serving the Union Army, during the American Civil War and under Presidents Abraham Lincoln and Andrew Johnson.Contents1 Early life 2 American Civil War 3 Lincoln assassination investigation 4 Firing and Death 5 Interment 6 Notes 7 References 8 External linksEarly life[edit] Baker was born in Stafford, New York on October 13, 1826.[1] He became a mechanic, moved to Michigan in 1839, returned to New York in 1848, moved to California in 1853, and was a San Francisco vigilante in 1856.[1] He moved to the District of Columbia in 1861.[1] American Civil War[edit] Baker's exploits are mainly known through his book A History of the Secret Service which he published in 1867 after his fall from grace.[1][2] During the early months of the Civil War, he spied for General Winfield Scott on Confederate forces in Virginia
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66th Military Intelligence Brigade (United States)
World War IINorthern FranceCommandersCurrent commander COL Devon M. BlakeInsigniaDistinctive unit insigniaThe 66th Military Intelligence Brigade ("Six-Six-M-I") is a United States Army brigade, subordinate to United States Army Intelligence and Security Command and based at Wiesbaden Army Airfield, Wiesbaden, Germany.[1] After years of history as a counter intelligence/intelligence group with headquarters in Munich and geographically dispersed detachments, it became a brigade on 16 October 1986, but was inactivated in July 1995. Reformed again as an intelligence group in 2002, it became a brigade again in 2008. The unit’s mission is to provide intelligence support to U.S. Army Europe [2] and U.S. Army Africa.[3] Part of the 66th Military Intelligence Brigade supports near real-time missions for deployed soldiers such as operations in Afghanistan [4] and also Iraq
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