Always dependent on vital information for crime-fighting, the FBI has transformed itself into an integrated intelligence organization.
The global network that serves the U.S. Air Force also provides the connectivity it needs for intelligence operations.
The U.S. Navy is expanding its intelligence activities into areas that traditionally have been the purview of other services.
Because it operates in the same realms as all the other military services, the U.S. Marine Corps counts interoperability as its intelligence.
The U.S. Coast Guard brings new capabilities to defense intelligence as it integrates operations with the other services.
The U.S. Army is expanding its intelligence activities both within its own forces and interoperably with the other services.
The growing customer list for defense intelligence is blurring traditional lines of distinction among activities and missions.
New threats such as cyberterrorism complement traditional threats such as weapons of mass destruction among the defense intelligence capabilities underpinning future intelligence activities.
Emerging and evolving threats join potential innovations as the drivers for intelligence technology development.
The National Security Agency is focusing inward and outward as it reshapes its technology policy.