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- Foreign Police Assistance: Defined Roles and Improved Information Sharing Could Enhance Interagency Collaboration
In U.S GAO NewsAugust 24, 2021What GAO Found The United States provided an estimated $13.9 billion for foreign police assistance during fiscal years 2009 through 2011. Funds provided by U.S. agencies rose and then fell between fiscal years 2009 and 2011. During fiscal years 2009 through 2011, the United States provided the greatest amount of its foreign police assistance to Afghanistan, Iraq, Pakistan, Colombia, Mexico, and the Palestinian Territories. Department of Defense (DOD) and State (State) funds constituted about 97 percent of U.S. funds for police assistance in fiscal year 2009 and 98 percent in fiscal years 2010 and 2011. DOD and States Bureau of International Narcotics and Law Enforcement Affairs (State/INL) have acknowledged limitations in their procedures to assess and evaluate their foreign police assistance activities and are taking steps to address them. DOD assesses the performance of the police forces it trains and equips in Afghanistan, Iraq, and Pakistan. However, the assessment process for Afghanistan does not provide data on civil policing effectiveness. DOD plans to expand its assessments to obtain data to assess the ability of these forces to conduct civil policing operations. In addition, recognizing that it had conducted only one evaluation of its foreign police assistance activities because it lacked guidelines, State/INL is developing an evaluation plan that is consistent with States February 2012 Evaluation Policy. This evaluation plan includes conducting evaluations for its largest programs in Iraq and Mexico. U.S. agencies have implemented various mechanisms to coordinate their foreign police assistance activities as part of wider foreign assistance activities, such as the National Security Councils (NSC)-led interagency policy committees that coordinate policies at a high level and various working groups at the overseas posts. However, GAO noted some areas for improvement. Specifically, NSC has not defined agencies roles and responsibilities for assisting foreign police. Further, DOD and State do not consistently share and document information. For example, DOD did not provide copies of its capability assessments of the Iraqi police to State, which is now responsible for police development in Iraq, because it destroyed the database containing the assessments at the end of its mission to train the police. Further, some U.S. embassies, including the one in Bogotá, Colombia, do not publish agendas or minutes of their proceedings. Why GAO Did This Study In April 2011, we reported that the United States provided an estimated $3.5 billion for foreign police assistance to 107 countries during fiscal year 2009. We agreed to follow up that report with a review of the extent to which U.S. agencies evaluated and coordinated their foreign police assistance activities. As such, this report (1) updates our analysis of the funding U.S. agencies provided for foreign police assistance during fiscal years 2009 through 2011, (2) examines the extent to which DOD and State/INL assess or evaluate their activities for countries with the largest programs, and (3) examines the mechanisms U.S. agencies use to coordinate foreign police assistance activities. GAO focused on DOD and State because they have the largest foreign police assistance programs. GAO analyzed program and budget documents and interviewed officials from DOD, State, Energy, the U.S. Agency for International Development, Justice, the Treasury, and Homeland Security.
- 2020 Census: Census Bureau Needs to Ensure Transparency over Data Quality
In U.S GAO NewsDecember 3, 2020This 2020 Census was taken under extraordinary circumstances. In response to the Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic and related executive branch decisions, the Bureau made a series of late changes to the design of the census. The report GAO is releasing today discusses a number of concerns regarding how late changes to the census design could affect data quality. The Bureau has numerous planned assessments and evaluations of operations which, in conjunction with its post-enumeration survey (PES)—a survey conducted independently of each census to determine how many people were missed or counted more than once—help determine the overall quality of the census and document lessons for future censuses. As the 2020 Census continues, GAO will continue to monitor the Bureau’s response processing operations. GAO was asked to testify on the Census Bureau’s progress to deliver apportionment counts for the 2020 Decennial Census. This testimony summarizes information contained in GAO’s December 2020 report, entitled 2020 Census: Census Bureau Needs to Assess Data Quality Concerns Stemming from Recent Design Changes and discusses key quality indicators the Bureau can share, as it releases apportionment counts and redistricting data. These key indicators discussed are consistent with those recommended by the American Statistical Association and Census Scientific Advisory Committee for the Bureau. In the accompanying report being issued today, GAO is recommending that the Bureau update and implement its assessments to address data quality concerns identified in this report, as well as any operational benefits. In its comments, the Department of Commerce agreed with GAO’s findings and recommendation. For more information, contact J. Christopher Mihm at (202) 512-6806 or email@example.com.
- Secretary Blinken’s Call with Haitian Prime Minister Henry
September 21, 2021
- Department Press Briefing – October 26, 2021
October 26, 2021Ned Price, Department [Read More…]
- Bosnia and Herzegovina Travel Advisory
September 26, 2020Reconsider travel to [Read More…]
- Secretary Antony J. Blinken And Colombian Vice President and Foreign Minister Marta Lucia Ramirez Before Their Meeting
May 28, 2021Antony J. Blinken, [Read More…]
- Secretary Blinken’s Call With Families Of Loved Ones Held Hostage Or Wrongfully Detained Abroad
February 2, 2021
- Dar al-Farooq Mosque Bomber Sentenced to 53 Years in Prison
September 13, 2021Emily Claire Hari, 50, f/k/a Michael Hari, was sentenced to life in prison for the Aug. 5, 2017, bombing of the Dar al-Farooq (DAF) Islamic Center in Bloomington, Minnesota.
- Thailand Travel Advisory
September 26, 2020Exercise increased [Read More…]
- United States Announces New Humanitarian Assistance for Displaced Rohingya and Members of Other Affected Communities in Bangladesh and Burma
September 27, 2020Morgan Ortagus, [Read More…]
- Attorney General Merrick B. Garland Directs Steps to Safeguard the Rights of and Ensure Access to Justice for Veterans & Servicemembers
November 10, 2021U.S. Attorney General Merrick B. Garland today issued a memorandum reaffirming the Justice Department’s commitment to guarding the rights of and improving access to justice for veterans, servicemembers and military families.
- New Bankruptcy Filings Plummet 38.1 Percent
In U.S CourtsMay 3, 2021Bankruptcy filings dropped 38.1 percent for the 12-month period ending March 31, 2021, a dramatic fall that coincided with the coronavirus (COVID-19), which first disrupted the economy in March 2020.
- Laredo man sentenced for undocumented alien death due to car wreck
In Justice NewsAugust 5, 2021A 28-year-old Laredoan [Read More…]
- Mexican national pleads guilty to transporting people resulting in death
In Justice NewsOctober 21, 2021A 23-year-old man [Read More…]
- Justice Department Files Lawsuit Against the State of Texas to Challenge Statewide Redistricting Plans
December 6, 2021The U.S. Department of Justice announced today that it has filed a lawsuit under Section 2 of the Voting Rights Act against the State of Texas and the Texas Secretary of State, challenging the State’s redistricting plans for the Texas congressional delegation and the Texas House of Representatives.
- Two Georgia Correctional Officers Indicted for Civil Rights and Related Offenses for Assaulting Inmates
December 11, 2020A federal grand jury in Macon, Georgia, returned a 4-count indictment against former supervisory correctional officer Sergeant Patrick Sharpe, 29, and former correctional officer Jamal Scott, 33, of the Valdosta State Prison (VSP) for their roles in using excessive force against inmates incarcerated at the facility.
- Secretary Pompeo’s Call with Kuwaiti Foreign Minister Al Sabah
October 8, 2020
- Secretary Pompeo’s Call with Uzbekistan Foreign Minister Kamilov
November 30, 2020
- Bipartisan Competitive Strategy: The “New Normal”?
October 15, 2020Dr. Christopher Ashley [Read More…]
- NASA to Highlight Comet NEOWISE with Public Broadcast, Media Teleconference
September 26, 2020As Comet NEOWISE begins [Read More…]