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Old 01-23-2009, 02:31 PM
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Default Orange County Intelligence Assessment Center (OCIAC) Sounds like PDID

AGENDA STAFF REPORT

Department contact person(s):
Asst. Sheriff Michael R. Hillmann (714) 647-1802

SUMMARY:
The Sheriff-Coroner requests approval of the Memorandum of Agreement among the cities of Anaheim, Santa Ana, Irvine and Huntington Beach, the Orange County Fire Authority and the County of Orange through the Sheriff-Coroner Department and the Health Care Agency, for participation in Orange County Intelligence Assessment Center.

BACKGROUND INFORMATION:
The Orange County Intelligence Assessment Center (OCIAC) was formed as a multi-agency information and intelligence sharing network to collect, analyze and disseminate information on threats to the safety of residents, visitors and the critical infrastructure of Orange County. The OCIAC is the primary Orange County conduit for intelligence that may be of value to the National Security Effort. The current participants in the OCIAC are the Sheriff-Coroner Department, the Health Care Agency, the Orange County Fire Authority, and the cities of Anaheim, Irvine, Huntington Beach and Santa Ana. Additional agencies may join in the future upon approval of the current participants. The Sheriff-Coroner, in coordination with the Orange County Chiefs of Police and Sheriff's Association, the city participants' Chiefs of Police, the Fire Authority Chief and the Director of the Health Care Agency, has responsibility for the overall policy and direction of the OCIAC. The OCIAC operates out of Sheriff-Coroner Department offices, and day-to-day supervision is the responsibility of the Sheriff-Coroner's Homeland Security Division Commander.


The proposed Memorandum of Agreement (MOA) sets forth the mission and objectives of the OCIAC, and the responsibilities of the participating agencies. Pursuant to the MOA, the salaries, benefits and overtime costs of the participants are paid by their respective agencies. Homeland Security grant funding was used to purchase the seven vehicles that are used by OCIAC members. A portion of the County's share of Homeland Security grant funds is used for the salaries and benefits of the Sheriff-Coroner Department Sergeant and Deputy Sheriff II who are members of the OCIAC. Homeland Security grant funding was used to purchase equipment used by OCIAC members, and covers the costs of training for the members. The County is responsible for the vehicle fuel and maintenance costs, plus miscellaneous office expenses. Additional grant funding for software, hardware, training, and salaries and benefits for two analysts has been provided by the Urban Areas Security Initiative (UASI) grant program managed by the Anaheim and Santa Ana Police Departments.
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Old 01-23-2009, 02:35 PM
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We all know Asst. Sheriff Robert Mike Hillmann came from LAPD. They are the ones that Started "Public Disorder Intelligence Division (PDID)". You all need to read up on "PDID"

COUNCIL WORRIED ABOUT SPYING : LAPD UNIT'S RULES NOT FINAL. - Free Online Library

COUNCIL WORRIED ABOUT SPYING : LAPD UNIT'S RULES NOT FINAL.

Link to this page
<a href="http://www.thefreelibrary.com/COUNCIL+WORRIED+ABOUT+SPYING+:+LAPD+UNIT%27S+RULES +NOT+FINAL-a084000204">COUNCIL WORRIED ABOUT SPYING : LAPD UNIT'S RULES NOT FINAL.</a>
Byline: Patrick McGreevy Daily News Staff Writer

Concerned that the Police Commission has relaxed rules on probes by the LAPD's Anti-Terrorist Division, the City Council voted Wednesday to review and possibly suggest changes to prevent abuses such as those that occurred during the police spying scandals of the 1980s.

The council action came after it called in LAPD 1. LAPD - Link Access Procedure on the D channel.
2. LAPD - Los Angeles Police Department. officials, including Police Commission President Ray Fisher Ray Lyle Fisher (October 4 1887 in Middlebury, Vermont -November 3 1982 in Ann Arbor, Michigan) was an American pitcher in Major League Baseball. His debut game took place on July 2, 1910. His final game took place on October 2, 1920. , to explain why the commission voted last week to give the Anti-Terrorist Division more latitude to use electronic surveillance and undercover operatives against groups or individuals suspected of terrorist activities.

``They (ATD ATD Anthropomorphic Test Dummy
ATD Attention to Detail
ATD Advanced Technology Demonstration
AtD Achieving the Dream
ATD Atmospheric Technology Division (US National Center for Atmospheric Research)
ATD Assistant Technical Director ) legitimately felt they were being hampered in doing effective investigation of threatened acts of terrorism,'' Fisher told the council.

He said the new rules retain close oversight of the unit by the Police Commission.

While deciding not to exercise its Proposition 5 powers to take jurisdiction of the matter from the commission, the council voted to send the new guidelines to the council's Public Safety Committee where possible modifications can be recommended to the commission.

``We still have some concerns because of past history,'' said Councilman Nate Holden Nathaniel "Nate" R. Holden (1929-) served on the Los Angeles City Council from 1987 to 2002. He previously served a term on the California State Senate and was Assistant Chief Deputy to then Los Angeles County Supervisor Kenneth Hahn. . ``We need to put this all on the table in committee and then clean it up as much as we can.''

The rule changes approved by the Police Commission affected restrictions placed on the Anti-Terrorist Division in 1984 by a court consent decree A settlement of a lawsuit or criminal case in which a person or company agrees to take specific actions without admitting fault or guilt for the situation that led to the lawsuit.

A consent decree is a settlement that is contained in a court order. in response to lawsuits charging illegal spying on politicians and political groups by the unit's predecessor, the Public Disorder Intelligence Division.

Council members Jackie Goldberg Jackie Goldberg (born June 16, 1937) is an American politician and teacher, and a member of the Democratic Party. She is a former member of the California State Assembly. and Rita Walters Rita Walters (1930-) is currently the commissioner of the Los Angeles Public Library. Prior to this position, she served on the Los Angeles City Council representing the 9th district. During that time, she chaired the Arts, Health & Humanities Committee. said the past abuses by PDID PDID Path Descriptor Identifier
PDID Pulse Doppler Identification included infiltrating the desegregation desegregation: see integration. movement that Walters and Goldberg were part of more than a decade ago.

In another incident, an LAPD detective was found to have taken home files on political groups and to have shared some of the information with right-wing groups.

Goldberg said she feared the new rules could open the door to abuse, noting the changes appear to broaden the scope of what ATD can investigate from acts that cause ``significant disruption to the civil order'' to ``unlawful acts.''

``Unlawful acts could be civil disobedience civil disobedience, refusal to obey a law or follow a policy believed to be unjust. Practitioners of civil disobediance basing their actions on moral right and usually employ the nonviolent technique of passive resistance in order to bring wider attention to the by a nonviolent organization,'' Goldberg said.

She and other council members said there may be a need to include council members in the group that would approve undercover operations. Currently the chief and a police commissioner must approve undercover operations.

``I do not believe that the decision should be the chief's and the police commissioners' only to allow this to occur,'' she said.

However, Fisher told the council that he is concerned that confidential investigations not be disclosed to too many people.

``Once you intrude more people into the process, the greater is the risk for compromising the security, and the penalty for doing that is possibly the death of people,'' Fisher said.

Council members Marvin Braude, Joel Wachs and Laura Chick said the LAPD has undergone reform since the 1980s and is much less likely to allow abuses, especially with a Police Commission given more oversight powers.

``I feel good that this city has come along way in rectifying its abusive past,'' Wachs told his colleagues.

Added Braude, ``My own view is we have little to fear of excesses in this area.''
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Old 01-23-2009, 02:38 PM
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McDONALD’S PRIVATE SPIES By Paul DeRienzo, pdr@echonyc

The intrigue began in November 1982, when an associate superintendent of the LA unified school district, Jerry Halverson, was called into his boss’s office for a meeting. According to sworn testimony he has given in a lawsuit filed by the ACLU sponsored Citizens’ Commission on Police Repression, Halverson was shocked to find the editor of the LA Times Metro Section, Noel Greenwood, leading the meeting, and Police Commissioner Reva Tooley was also present. Greenwood revealed that his sources in the police department applied some heavy beans, saying that the PDID was keeping files on "very important people," and that some of those files were among those that the police commission had ordered destroyed in 1975. According to-his informants, those files had instead been offered to the school district.

Halverson admitted that files had been offered to him for storage, but he said that they were never accepted. However, Halverson said that someone in military intelligence might have taken them.

Investigations growing out of the ACLU suit have dug up evidence of a partnership between elements of PDID and the Western Goals Foundation. According to a deposition taken from the chief file keeper for the PDID, Lt. Thomas Shiedecker, Jay Paul had presented the LAPD with a scheme to acquire a new computer for the department. Paul said that he had conservative businesspartners who would donate a computer; one of those business partners was Congressman Larry McDonald. The LAPD agreed to the deal.

The computer was placed in the law offices of Paul’s wife, Anne Love, in Long Beach, to be programmed. The ground rules set by the LA police commission were that the computer would be accessible to Western Goals but no PDID files would be put into the computer.
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Old 01-23-2009, 02:40 PM
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Myerson v. City of Los Angeles Records, 1971-1985

Myerson v. City of Los Angeles Records

Biography

In June of 1977 Seymour "Mike" Myerson, a retired architect and long-time Los Angeles community activist, filed suit against the City of Los Angeles, the Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD), LAPD Chief of Police Edward M. Davis and LAPD Officer Clifford E. Ruff. In this lawsuit he charged officers of the LAPD with harassment and illegal surveillance and claimed he was prevented from expressing his social, political, and economic views. Mr. Myerson was represented in his suit by attorneys Samuel Paz, volunteer attorney and President of the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) - Southern California Chapter, and Fred Okrand, also of the ACLU.

During the years 1974-1976, Seymour Myerson was under LAPD surveillance, conducted by the Public Disorder Intelligence Division (PDID), stemming from his involvement with activist groups such as the Committee to Defend the Bill of Rights, the National Alliance Against Racist and Political Repression and the Institute for Marxist Studies. During this period Mr. Myerson was subjected to such harassment as having his automobile tires slashed numerous times, rocks and bricks thrown through his windows, and being followed on trips to San Francisco, New York and North Carolina. On June 12, 1976 an officer made a false report claiming that Myerson was brandishing a gun outside of his home in Silver Lake. As a result of this false report, Myerson's home was surrounded by uniformed police and thoroughly searched. No weapon was discovered.

After making numerous complaints over several years to the LAPD and the Los Angeles Board of Police Commissioners, Mr. Myerson filed suit in 1977 and was represented by attorneys from the ACLU. The lawsuit that followed served to shed much light on the activities of LAPD surveillance operations of the 1970s, particularly the activities of the PDID, and revealed information about the unethical and illegal efforts of the police to disrupt legitimate community and civil rights groups.

After years of legal motions, a settlement was finally reached in 1982 and the City of Los Angeles agreed to pay Mr. Myerson $27,500 in compensatory damages. This suit, one of the first of its kind, started a string of similar suits filed by the ACLU alleging police harassment of political and community activists.
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Old 01-23-2009, 02:45 PM
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LAPD Gets Permission to Terrorize

LAPD Gets Permission to Terrorize

By Paul Ahuja
Los Angeles

Via Workers World Service, Reprinted from the May 11, 1995, issue of Workers World newspaper

Using the explosion in Oklahoma City as a pretext to further erode civil rights, the Los Angeles Police Commission has wiped out a ruling made in the 1980s that curbed some of the broad powers so often abused by the Los Angeles Police Department branch called the Police Disorder Intelligence Division.

The PDID, now known as the Anti-Terrorist Division, has been given the power to conduct investigations for 120 days using electronic eavesdropping--bugs and wiretaps--police infiltrators and civilian informants, without first obtaining a court warrant.

After the 120-day period is up the ATD must go to the Police Commission to get permission to continue the investigation or make additional arrests.

"This is clearly a case of overreaction. The American Civil Liberties Union forced the LAPD to stop conducting investigations in this manner, with such broad leeway, exactly because the LAPD was abusing its power," says John Daly, a Los Angeles organizer against police abuse who works with the National People's Campaign.

"These new emergency powers, which the police claim are to investigate groups 'linked' to terrorism, will undoubtedly be used like they were in the 1980s to harass and infiltrate groups on the left."

The 1984 lawsuit, which the ACLU brought against the city of Los Angeles on behalf of religious, civil-rights, environmental, and political groups and over 100 individuals, was settled by curbing the broad spying powers of the LAPD. The city also paid a $1.8-million settlement, according to the Los Angeles Times.

ATD Capt. Joseph Curreri also wants to share intelligence gathered through the ATD's restored powers with other law-enforcement agencies and unspecified private organizations. Curreri also wants the police to infiltrate religious or educational institutions and gather information on individuals who participate in nonviolent civil disobedience. The Police Commission is likely to grant these powers in the near future, the Times reported on April 21.

Daly says: "The solution to police abuse is to establish community control of the police. This decision to give the LAPD even more power to abuse was done behind the backs of the people in a time of crisis.

"You can't have the cops policing themselves, deciding when to give themselves more power. We should demand that the Commission and the LAPD be made up of people who truly represent the communities the police are supposed to serve."

Daryl Gates, the infamous chief of the LAPD during the beating of Rodney King and the rebellion that followed, said that allowing the ACLU to dismantle some of the power of the LAPD was "the greatest mistake I ever made."
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Old 01-23-2009, 02:45 PM
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Holy Crap! After the shenanigans of the cameras in the BOS chambers, this will light the Supervisors hair on fire!
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Old 01-23-2009, 02:53 PM
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Keep an Eye on Cops Commissioned to Spy - Los Angeles Times


Archive for Wednesday, October 24, 2001
Keep an Eye on Cops Commissioned to Spy

By Patt Morrison
October 24, 2001 in print edition B-3

There was a time when the secrets of hundreds of lives, the political ones and the personal ones, could be found boxed up and stored at a double-wide trailer parked in a down-at-the-heels corner of Long Beach.

It was there, behind a yellow-green cinder-block wall, in a mobile home village between the railroad tracks and the river, that an LAPD detective took his work home with him.

And what homework it was.

His job was “intelligence,” the monitoring of subversives and terrorists, the broad-brush work of the now-disbanded Public Disorder Intelligence Division. The PDID, like its police forebears, defined those terms broadly, as widely as the net it cast across Los Angeles. By April 1975, before it disposed of most of them under court order, LAPD intelligence ops maintained 2 million files on 55,000 groups and individuals.

The PDID hauled in data on the Black Panthers and home-grown Commies, on civil rights groups, anti-police groups, on Quakers and Indian activists and an anti-Soviet Jewish group founded by a man named Zev Yaroslavsky, who is now a Los Angeles County supervisor. It kept tabs on an antinuclear group that traded teddy bears for kids’ toy guns at Christmas. It wrote down how much a municipal judge gambled each week at the track.

Its “Spy vs. Spy” mentality was so entrenched that when City Council members pressed an assistant police chief to put a dollar figure on the PDID budget, he refused: It would “endanger the lives of officers,” he said, and if he were forced to tell them and an officer got killed, each council member would “naturally become a suspect.” It all sounded tragicomically like the old CIA gag, “I could tell you–but then I’d have to kill you.”

Packed inside the scores of boxes the detective took back to his mobile home was some sensitive and confidential information. Some was about sedition from the wild ’60s and the radical ’70s, and some of it was nothing more than the gossamer of gossip.

Some days, on the city’s dime, the detective went to his wife’s law office and transcribed files into a computer. The computer was provided courtesy of a right-wing Virginia group called the Western Goals Foundation, the brainchild of the head of the John Birch Society and anxious to know more about the very kind of outfits the LAPD was spying on. Western Goals was given a share of the city’s spy cornucopia.

Well, it was pretty clear where all this was leading: a political blowup, a front-page scandal, a crackdown, a lawsuit, a court order, a few mea culpas and a new set of rules and a pledge to play by them.

The PDID was disbanded, as the discredited CRASH was abandoned after the recent Rampart scandal, to the graveyard of official acronyms.

Definitions were sharpened: who was a threat, and who wasn’t? Undercover work under the new Anti-Terrorism Division was more closely scrutinized.

As with all crackdowns, there came a time for a letup; a dozen years after the restrictions were first laid down in 1984, some of them were loosened by the city’s Police Commission. Requiring “probable cause” to investigate illegal activity was replaced by “reasonable suspicion.” New times required new rules, the commission argued. Threats change, technology changes, terrorism changes.

The identical speech could be made today. Precisely five years after the 1996 rollback, on the heels of Sept. 11, the commission has made another change to the document titled “Standards and Procedures for Anti-Terrorist Division”:

“In an emergency involving a life-threatening situation and the Undercover Committee is unavailable”–that’s the designated commissioners who have to green-light undercover operations–“an undercover investigation may be commenced with the approval of the chief of police. Telephonic notification to the Undercover Committee shall be made as soon as possible, and written approval from the Undercover Committee shall be requested within 72 hours.”

At first glance this looks like mere streamlining. It shows a faith in the current police chief, but even more faith in rules to limit LAPD chiefs, period.

An inspector general for the LAPD and term limits for police chiefs–both approved by voters–mean there will never be another Daryl F. Gates, the rank-and-file cop’s hero-provocateur. For decades, rumors zipped between City Hall and Parker Center that every police chief kept secret dossiers on city leaders, from mayors to ministers, to yank them into line. Ten years ago, Gates declared, “The only files are in my head … and I’ve got a lot of those.”

There are real terrorists out there somewhere, and real reason to find them; as the cartoonist said, we have met the enemy. Let’s be careful that, once again, it is not us.

*

Patt Morrison’s column appears Mondays and Thursdays. Her e-mail address is patt.morrison@latimes.com
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Old 01-23-2009, 06:49 PM
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Sheriff seeks expanded ‘intelligence’ role - Orange Punch - OCRegister.com

Sheriff seeks expanded ‘intelligence’ role


Sheriff seeks expanded ‘intelligence’ role
January 23rd, 2009, 2:50 pm · Post a Comment · posted by Steven Greenhut

It’s a bit ironic that, given the controversy of the sheriff’s department’s use of security cameras to spy on two supervisors’ private notes during the last board meeting, that at the next meeting Sheriff Sandra Hutchens is asking for board approval for a multi-agency project called the Intelligence Assessment Center. Here is the staff description of it:

“The Orange County Intelligence Assessment Center (OCIAC) was formed as a multi-agency information and intelligence sharing network to collect, analyze and disseminate information on threats to the safety of residents, visitors and the critical infrastructure of Orange County. The OCIAC is the primary Orange County conduit for intelligence that may be of value to the National Security Effort.”

Before the security-camera flap, and the sheriff’s man-handling of gun-rights supporters, this probably would have been a no-brainer, just as the sheriff received scant attention to her creation of a full-time SWAT unit. (Previously, because of the low number of SWAT incidents annually, officers had other duties.) But now this item needs full discussion. My advice: Don’t wear any buttons suggesting opposition to the sheriff’s policies if you show up at the next board meeting.
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Old 01-23-2009, 07:44 PM
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Old 01-23-2009, 09:15 PM
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Sheriff seeks expanded ‘intelligence’ role - Orange Punch - OCRegister.com

Sheriff seeks expanded ‘intelligence’ role


Sheriff seeks expanded ‘intelligence’ role
January 23rd, 2009, 2:50 pm · Post a Comment · posted by Steven Greenhut

It’s a bit ironic that, given the controversy of the sheriff’s department’s use of security cameras to spy on two supervisors’ private notes during the last board meeting, that at the next meeting Sheriff Sandra Hutchens is asking for board approval for a multi-agency project called the Intelligence Assessment Center. Here is the staff description of it:

“The Orange County Intelligence Assessment Center (OCIAC) was formed as a multi-agency information and intelligence sharing network to collect, analyze and disseminate information on threats to the safety of residents, visitors and the critical infrastructure of Orange County. The OCIAC is the primary Orange County conduit for intelligence that may be of value to the National Security Effort.”

Before the security-camera flap, and the sheriff’s man-handling of gun-rights supporters, this probably would have been a no-brainer, just as the sheriff received scant attention to her creation of a full-time SWAT unit. (Previously, because of the low number of SWAT incidents annually, officers had other duties.) But now this item needs full discussion. My advice: Don’t wear any buttons suggesting opposition to the sheriff’s policies if you show up at the next board meeting.
so what you'r saying is we should be wearing our green "OCCCWS" buttons right next to our new red "NOCIAC" buttons at our next BOS meeting?
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Old 01-26-2009, 01:16 PM
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Default Meeting on the 27th

Are people going to show up to oppose her request of the OCIAC on the 27th? Clearly this lady can't be trusted with her current scope - why give her more?
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Old 01-26-2009, 01:28 PM
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Originally Posted by tango-52 View Post
Holy Crap! After the shenanigans of the cameras in the BOS chambers, this will light the Supervisors hair on fire!
Let's just hope that "someone" gets this information to the BOS (especially Nguyen and Norby since they were spied on already)
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Old 01-26-2009, 01:32 PM
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Are people going to show up to oppose her request of the OCIAC on the 27th? Clearly this lady can't be trusted with her current scope - why give her more?
What do you bet that the sheriff will be taking over the camera moving forward.
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Old 01-26-2009, 02:01 PM
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What do you bet that the sheriff will be taking over the camera moving forward.

Nothing says the BoS must hold their meetings in the BoS room.
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Old 01-26-2009, 06:55 PM
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for Some Very Strange Reason, This Agenda Item Was Pulled!!!!
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The Sergeant at Arms and Doorkeeper, elected by the founding members, serves as the protocol and chief law enforcement officer and is the principal administrative manager for most support services of CALCCW.com.

As chief law enforcement officer of the this forum, the Sergeant at Arms is charged with maintaining security and protection of the members themselves.

The Sergeant at Arms serves as the executive officer of this forum for enforcement of all rules of the Committee on Rules and Administration regulating this forum and has responsibility for and immediate supervision of the forum floor, chamber and galleries.

The Sergeant at Arms is authorized to arrest and detain any person violating forum rules.
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