Information identified as archived on the Web is for reference, research or recordkeeping purposes. Safe Homes and Safe Communities are reflected through our Strategic Outcomes set out in the PAA.
The following section provides a summary of our performance against the commitments set forth in our 2007-2008 Report on Plans and Priorities. 1 The Survey of Canadians’ View of RCMP Policing Services was launched in mid-February 2007. For specific performance information relating to Organized Crime, please refer to the Organized Crime Strategic Priority. For specific performance information relating to Terrorists, please refer to the Terrorism Strategic Priority.
Protective Policing Services contributes to a safe and secure society for Canadians by ensuring the safety of high profile individuals and sites. 2 The Survey of Canadians’ View of RCMP Policing Services was launched in mid-February 2007. In 2007-2008, Contract Policing delivered contract policing services to eight provinces, three territories, approximately 200 municipalities and over 635 Aboriginal (First Nations, Metis and Inuit) communities.
The RCMP, by virtue of its contract policing model, is able to provide effective services across this broad spectrum by responding to the unique circumstances of diverse communities. RCMP resources traveled internationally and provided advice, guidance and support in areas relating to Crime Stoppers, crisis negotiation, community education and awareness.
The RCMP Youth Strategic Priority focuses on the positive development of youth with community partners to provide age specific education and crime prevention programs. National Youth Services (NYS) continues to provide frontline members with the tools and resources required to work with youth. Our youth engagement tool, website, provides a forum for expression, promotes leadership and encourages youths to take a stand and get involved in their schools and communities.
Through its internal website, the Youth Officer Resource Center (YORC), the RCMP provides its members with monthly crime prevention education lesson plans. For specific performance information regarding Aboriginal Communities, please refer to the Aboriginal Strategic Priority. 4 A total of 1,131 partners and stakeholders were surveyed in February 2008, with a response rate of 25%. The Violent Crime Linkage Analysis System (ViCLAS) is an RCMP developed system that creates associations between criminal patterns in sexual crimes, assaults, homicides, missing persons, non-parental abductions, child luring and child sexual exploitation, in attempts to identify suspects. The National Sex Offender Registry (NSOR), which is mandated through the Sex Offender Information Registration Act (SOIRA), is a national database developed and maintained by the RCMP. During 2007-2008, 3,500 pre-employment polygraph tests were conducted to screen RCMP applicants, resulting in approximately 1,500 applicants concluding their involvement in the application process. The RCMP, in partnership with the Ontario Provincial Police (OPP) and several Canadian police services, formed the National Technology Crime Advisory Committee (NTCAC) which will work closely with the Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police (CACP) eCrime Committee. Demands are increasing for products and services that assist law enforcement and government leaders in making intelligence-led decisions. The National Threat Assessment on Organized and Other Serious Crime was produced along with numerous intelligence assessments for municipal, provincial and federal law enforcement leaders and government officials. CISC established the Automated Criminal Intelligence Information System (ACIIS) Governance Committee to facilitate intelligence and information sharing and to ensure ACIIS continues to meet the needs of Canada’s law enforcement agencies.
The Criminal Intelligence (CI) Program supports the RCMP’s efforts, and those of other law enforcement bodies, to detect and prosecute individuals involved in organized crime activities. The RCMP has also developed the Threat Evaluation and Management (TEAM) understudy program which formalizes training needs and establishes standards for RCMP threat assessment specialists who are responsible for conducting assessments in high risk and volatile cases. National Police Services (NPS) continuously monitors, evaluates and enhances its services in response to client and stakeholder needs. A new case management system was introduced which includes the establishment of a National Case Manager and the implementation of a Priority Rating of Operational Files (PROOF) system.
Other efficiencies gained in 2007-2008 include the enhancement of the NDDB DNA case linkage through use of the Combined DNA Index System (CODIS), the international exchange of DNA profiles for searching purposes and enhancements to the NDDB Sample Tracking and Control System (StaCS).
During 2007-2008, NPS continued its efforts to address the backlogs in fingerprints and criminal records in preparation for the full implementation of the Real Time Identification (RTID) project.
Launched the Cogent Automated Fingerprint Identification System (CAFIS™) on-line and achieved stability via software and systems upgrades. During 2007-2008, FLS created an action plan to address the concerns outlined by the Report of the Auditor General of Canada. The Office of the Auditor General of Canada, Chapter 7 – Management of Forensic Laboratory Services (May 2007) recommended that the RCMP ensure that Parliamentarians receive information on the performance of all activities related to FLS. Many of the previously described NPS initiatives and services, such as NDDB, CETS and NSOR, also constitute timely and high quality scientific tools, techniques and information management technology.
The RCMP and the Department of Justice have raised awareness amongst the judiciary and crown counsel regarding the opportunity to increase the collection of convicted offender DNA samples for the NDDB. Progress was also demonstrated in 2007-2008 in the area of counterfeit document examination. National Police Services demonstrated progress in information management technology initiatives designed to enhance interoperability and information sharing among law enforcement agencies through initiatives such as the National Integrated Interagency Information (N-III) Project. As Canada’s national police college, the Canadian Police College (CPC) supports integrated policing through the development of police leadership and management competencies. 7 IQT is the RCMP solution to deliver an integrated and synchronized query tool where primary information is provided from the IQT data repository and detailed information is available from the respective RCMP source systems. Organized crime poses a serious long-term threat to Canada’s institutions, society, economy and quality of life. RCMP operations have provided leadership and capacity in developing and implementing intelligence-led tactical operational plans. 8 A total of 2470 clients, partners and stakeholders were surveyed and the average response rate was 30%. Drug Abuse Resistance Education (DARE)In 2007, 45,000 students attended the DARE program across Canada.
The Aboriginal Shield Program is a culturally specific substance abuse prevention program designed to help Aboriginal youth make educated choices regarding alcohol, drugs and positive alternatives. As a result of the success of the program, waiting lists of over 80 Aboriginal communities across Canada have requested the Aboriginal Shield program. Drugs and Organized Crime Branch assisted the CPC Professional Development Centre for Aboriginal Policing in the delivery of a full HSM course to be integrated within the Organized Crime (OC) course for Aboriginal law enforcement officers. Criminal Intelligence Service Canada (CISC) produced its 2007 National Criminal Intelligence Requirements to increase its knowledge base relating to organized crime groups and criminal markets. CISC delivered its 2007 Annual Report on Organized Crime, which provides an overview of significant issues and trends. The CPC taught the national standard Major Case Management Team Commander Course to approximately 200 senior police officers. The objective of the Criminal Intelligence (CI) Program is to enable organizational intelligence-led policing to support tactical and strategic decision making by providing criminal intelligence, guiding operations and enhancing the RCMP’s ability to protect Canadians from current and emerging criminal threats.
Intelligence assessments inform, raise awareness and warn of possible future threats relating to organized and other serious crime affecting Canada. CISC assists Canada’s law enforcement community to further operationalize criminal intelligence via the integrated Provincial and National Threat Assessments.
Three Combined Force Special Enforcement Unit (CFSEU) reviews were planned in 2007, to ensure investigations are aligned to National Tactical Priorities (or to the highest divisional threat). Two reviews conducted by the RCMP National Headquarters Drugs and Organized Crime Branch were completed in 2007. During 2007-2008, the RCMP and Department of National Defence (DND) initiated an All Hazards Risk Assessment (AHRA) for the federal government.
Criminal Intelligence (CI) continues to strategically deploy resources across the country to assist the Investments to Combat the Criminal Use of Firearms (ICCUF) initiative in the collection, development and sharing of firearms related information and intelligence.
Criminal Intelligence Service Canada (CISC) published its 2007 National Strategic Firearms Threat Assessment. The Canadian National Firearms Tracing Centre (NFTC) provides an extensive firearms tracing service for all Canadian police services.
The Canadian Integrated Ballistic Identification Network (CIBIN) enhanced Canada’s capacity to link firearms crimes through a Memorandum of Understanding with the United States by allowing the electronic exchange of ballistic information. Employees within the CI Program actively share relevant criminal assessments with internal and external partners. Course was delivered in Indonesia and the Philippines, thereby contributing to building new partnerships, sharing knowledge and coordinating the fight against transnational organized crime. The RCMP is an active participant in the Five Eyes Cyber Crime Work Group (Australia, United Kingdom, United States, Canada, New Zealand), which has been renamed the Strategic Alliance Cyber Crime Work Group. A member of the RCMP was nominated to an international expert group tasked to further explore the illicit trade in tobacco products obligations set out in Article 15 of the World Health Organization (WHO) Framework Convention on Tobacco Control (FCTC). The RCMP is actively participating on an interdepartmental working group comprised of RCMP, Public Safety Canada (PS), Canada Border Service Agency (CBSA), Department of Justice Canada (DOJ) and other departments, to address legislative reforms and resource issues for the goal of creating an effective national intellectual property crime enforcement program. The RCMP and the DOJ have held consultations regarding the lack of a national policy relating to disclosure.
The Canadian Criminal Real Time Identification Services (CCRTIS) contributed to the Organized Crime initiative through its management of criminal record and fingerprint files and through the exchange of information with Canadian and international law enforcement agencies.

The Canadian Police College (CPC) delivered several sessions of the Financial Crime course for police investigators. The CPC continues to use several investigative communities of practice to update other courses that target Organized Crime. The CPC provides to the RCMP and other Canadian police services, techniques to interdict and apprehend organizations engaged in identity theft on the Internet.
In today’s environment developing new tools and processes to strengthen and enhance the production of criminal intelligence must be a priority.
Following the approval of a new Automated Criminal Intelligence Information System (ACIIS) policy by the Criminal Intelligence Service Canada (CISC) Executive Committee, CI has enhanced ACIIS use across the four levels of policing (municipal, provincial, national and international) in order to expand and consolidate the current knowledge base amongst law enforcement. The CISC’s Integrated National Collection Plan was enhanced by adopting a new software which allows CISC member agencies and the National Threat Assessment to report significantly more detailed accounts on criminal markets in Canada. The CoPs, as part of the CACP Canadian Law Enforcement Strategy to Combat Organized Crime, took steps to use CISC’s Integrated Provincial and National Threat Assessments on Organized Crime to establish intelligence-led enforcement priorities. The CI Program contributed and produced Provincial Threat Assessments and the annual National Criminal Threat Assessment. The global scope of terrorist groups emphasizes the importance of an integrated policing approach where criminal intelligence is shared among countries around the world. The RCMP is committed to working in partnership with both domestic and foreign agencies to enhance prevention measures against the threat of terrorism in North America and globally. Using an intelligence-led, integrated approach, the RCMP focuses its activities on achieving this goal. 12 A total of 2,470 clients, partners and stakeholders were surveyed and the average response rate was 30%. Progress towards achieving key priorities listed in the 2007-2008 RPP in relation to the RCMP’s efforts towards reducing the threat of terrorist activity by preventing terrorist groups from operating in Canada and abroad. The goal of central control is to create a governance structure for national security criminal investigations that fits with the realities of the current environment. Fifty-seven employees were reallocated to National Security Criminal Investigations to achieve central control of national security criminal investigations. A tripartite meeting of Ministers from Canada, Mexico and the US was held in Ottawa on February 23, 2007 to review the progress of the Security and Prosperity Partnership (SPP). The level of protection afforded to all of our protectees continued to be intelligence driven. Department of National Defence for visits with the military troops in Afghanistan by the Prime Minister and other Ministers). The National Office of Investigative Standards and Practices (OISP) hired the required resources to implement the independent file review mechanism for the Major Case Management (MCM) and investigative standards. National Security Criminal Investigations (NSCI) has established a Community Outreach Program to promote and increase community awareness relating to national security. Various provinces have implemented customized Community Outreach Programs in their divisions and communities. The RCMP ensures that it can respond to Chemical Biological Radiological Nuclear (CBRN) threats and incidents through education, tools and training. The Suspicious Incident Reporting (SIR) Framework has been launched in support of a common counter-terrorism threat overview by the National Security Criminal Investigations Critical Infrastructure Criminal Intelligence (CICI) section. Incident Director training has not yet been adequately addressed due to competing priorities for course design in the RCMP’s Learning and Development Branch. Following extensive discussions in 2007 with the United States Customs and Border Protection (CBP) and the United States Coast Guard (USCG), agreements were reached for the development of an integrated seamless, multi-layered approach incorporating shared strategic priorities and devoting resources towards achieving common goals. In 2007, Border Integrity Branches successfully implemented a national initiative to increase recognition of suspicious activities at the border. Border Integrity Branch implemented an outreach program to improve the integration of RCMP Integrated Border Enforcement Teams’ (IBETs) partners and stakeholders, both internally and externally. The Criminal Investigation Analysis Section (CIAS) provided a number of investigative, interviewing and interrogative strategies to operational sections whose primary mandate is national security. The Canadian Police College (CPC) provided advanced and specialized courses to the RCMP and all Canadian police services directly supporting investigation and interdiction of terrorist activities. The Trace Evidence (TE) Explosives facility provided scientific intelligence to Canada’s criminal justice and security agencies forming partnerships nationally and internationally to exchange information, align and where possible, integrate system capabilities.
Building on new partnerships, the Canadian Police College (CPC) entered into a licensing agreement with a private sector (E-learning company) to develop and deliver courseware for the CPC. The CPC engaged with international police services and maintained partnerships by providing training to senior police officers from a range of European, Asian and Caribbean nations.
The CPC delivered a Post-Blast Workshop at the Asia Pacific Economic Cooperation (APEC) meeting held in Thailand, focusing on anti-terrorist investigations in public transit areas. The Protective Policing Program forged a strong partnership, through the project INTERSECT (Integrated Response Model to National Security Threat) with local emergency services, all levels of government and the private sector. The RCMP continued with the development of Marine Security Operations Centres (MSOC) and is seeking feedback from the Department of National Defence (DND).
In 2007-2008 the Border Integrity Branch updated three Memoranda of Understanding (MOUs) related to import and export issues and developed a new agreement with PWGSC Controlled Goods Directorate (CGD) concerning the enforcement of the Defence Production Act. Exchange of personnel between Border Integrity and key external partners’ initiative in 2007 promoted an increased understanding of interagency responsibilities leading to enhanced bilateral coordination. Shaping RCMP service delivery to reflect our knowledge of social development, root causes, community wellness and problem solving will provide the cornerstones to successfully address youth crime and victimization. 14 A total of 2470 clients, partners and stakeholders were surveyed and the average response rate was 30%. Through the work of the Framework for Action for Northern Youth (FANY) Partnership Board and the Northern Community Partnership Initiative (NCPI) a pilot project was implemented in Pangnirtung, Nunavut in 2007. The School Action for Emergencies (SAFE) Plan, has been adopted by 1500 schools Canada wide. As part of the National Anti-Drug Strategy’s (NADS) Treatment Action Plan, the National Crime Prevention Services Branch is developing and implementing a National Youth Intervention and Diversion Program (NYIDP) over the next five years. Stephen Coveya€™s Time Management Matrix is basically a box divided into four smaller boxes, or quadrants. National security interests, Canadian government executives, the foreign diplomatic community serving within Canada, and the general public are all safeguarded by RCMP Protective Policing. This approach has received support from Parliamentarians and senior officials and progress is being made toward enhancing security measures.
The RCMP continues to share information with the Canadian police and law enforcement community through its Operational Records Management Systems. This operational support tool provides frontline members with crucial information when responding to emergencies at a school environment. It provides frontline officers with easy to use resources which include: presentations, publications, lesson plans and website resources. These resources included the deployment of members overseas who shared RCMP expertise relating to rebuilding countries and their infrastructure. Through the RCMP’s National Youth Strategy, restorative justice practices are encouraged to provide a positive learning environment which is committed to empowering youth decision making. These include topics relating to gangs, counterfeiting, and national security and bullying. As of March 2008, approximately 231 Canadian and numerous international child victims of Internet facilitated sexual exploitation were identified by Canadian law enforcement agencies, often in collaboration with the National Child Exploitation Coordination Centre (NCECC). The use of CETS was further expanded in 2007-2008 and as of March 31, 2008 has been utilized in over 5,000 Canadian investigations. The NCECC has also partnered with G8 countries and Interpol in the development of the International Child Sexual Exploitation Database.
Approximately 300 queries were requested over the past year supporting investigations across the country.
In addition to conducting pre-employment tests, the RCMP also conducted 1,600 polygraph tests on potential suspects and witnesses in serious criminal investigations. The anticipated results are expected to provide an assessment of the Botnet situation worldwide with a view to developing a statement of recommended practices.
During 2007-2008, CISC delivered 21 intelligence assessments to municipal, provincial and federal law enforcement leaders and government officials to enable them to make informed decisions when developing policies and strategies to address this type of criminal activity. The CI Program gathers and analyses intelligence in anticipation of determining future crime patterns and counter illicit trends. In addition, the Behavioural Science Program provided 26 lectures and training to other police and professional groups on assessing risks and threats.
In 2007-2008, the RCMP optimized its model for delivery of forensic laboratory services through the numerous initiatives described below. PROOF categorizes routine cases by placing priority on the most serious, violent crimes against persons. Turnaround times relating to fingerprint processes will be reduced from weeks and months to hours and days.
The increase in the backlog is due to transition issues related to RTID Phase I and a significant increase in the volume of transactions. As of March 31, 2008, 23 of the 46 action items identified in response to the Report have been completed with the remainder of the action items currently being addressed. The number of Crime Scene Index profiles continues to increase, with submissions to the Crime Scene Index totaling nearly 41,000.

The Bureau for Counterfeits and Documents Examinations (BCDE) examines suspicious travel documents in order to classify them as authentic, altered or counterfeit. NPS also obtained the commitment of 99.5 percent of Canadian police agencies to implement another N-III technical solution, the Police Information Portal (PIP). This is achieved by providing advanced and specialized training to 3,700 law enforcement officers and senior officials annually from across Canada and around the world. In addition, the CPC has advanced training through the delivery of seven courses in 11 different countries. This intelligence is used in support of integrated policing, law enforcement plans, strategies and initiatives designed to communicate the impact and scope of organized crime. This will be achieved through partnerships with other police and law enforcement agencies to meet the strategic outcome of reducing the threat and impact of organized crime.
Create an environment of reduced drug supply where demand-reduction efforts have a greater likelihood of success.
To increase capacity of prevention program delivery, as well as community sustainability, DOCAS committed to ensuring that programs are not strictly police based. The program received positive feedback from students, parents, teachers, principals and law enforcement officials. Cameron Wild (Associate Professor for the School of Public Health, University of Alberta) completed the Critical Review of the Aboriginal Shield Program in November 2007. Conduct effective investigations – enhance our capability and capacity to effectively conduct organized crime investigations. This public website provides public awareness of how organized crime impacts the lives of Canadians.
Be intelligence-led – effective, intelligence-based priority setting and decision making. This enables the recipients to make informed decisions when developing policies and strategies for dealing with potential threats. These assessments support the new CACP Canadian Law Enforcement Strategy to Combat Organized Crime. The purpose of the reviews was to assess and identify operational and administrative best practices and mandate compliance. The overall goal was to review the monitoring, coordination, use and overall effectiveness of the Integrated Response to Organized Crime Units (IROC).
This initiative was coordinated by the Centre for Security Science (CSS) of Defence Research Development Canada (DRDC).
The Centre uses a web based connection called E-Trace, which allows tracing requests to be sent directly to the US Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF). The Unit also provided information to CISC for strategic intelligence purposes and the development of the 2007 National Strategic Firearms Threat. The RCMP developed a First Responder Guide derived from the international partner’s best practices. Support Canadian law enforcement agencies and the courts in the fight against organized crime by providing the most timely criminal history information while respecting privacy and legal considerations. Contribute to the fight against organized crime by offering advanced courses, specialized seminars and other learning opportunities to RCMP, Canadian and international police and partner agencies.
These include the Tactical Intelligence Analysis and Strategic Intelligence Analysis courses. Conduct applied and theoretical research, contribute to environmental analysis, provide policy analysis development and advice; and conduct program design, policy and program monitoring and evaluation. RCMP threat assessment model, SLEIPNIR11, a CI Program creation, is being revised in order to enhance the assessment of organized crime activity and its impact on Canada.
This assessment is a scan of the criminal environment which is used to facilitate the setting of RCMP strategic priorities and subsequent decision making processes to allocate resources. Our participation in international and interdepartmental national security committees and working groups aimed at the enhancement of transport security, border integrity, intelligence and information sharing are examples of this approach. The results are based on the response of clients, partners and stakeholders directly involved in fighting terrorism.
Continue to implement and enhance the National Security Outreach Program and enhance divisional relationships with the Cross-Cultural Roundtable on Security. Contribute collectively to national security by protecting Canadians from terrorism, organized crime and other border-related criminality, while allowing for the secure and effective international movement of people and goods.
Develop effective Emergency Preparedness Plans and Business Continuity Plans through critical infrastructure research and awareness. These plans consider the risks inherent to the division including the presence of specific targets and critical infrastructure vulnerabilities. Modernize the National Operations Centre to ensure effective support of criminal investigations of terrorist activity in Canada and abroad. Support National Security Criminal Investigations through effective Incident Director training and support at the National Operations Centre. The Shiprider pilots identified integrated cross-border law enforcement challenges and impediments. This initiative included national distribution of awareness materials to divisional units, expanding existing programs at border communities and delivery of training, workshops and presentations to internal and external stakeholders. This initiative has assisted on a number of investigations conducted by National Security Investigation Section (NSIS) units in Canada and abroad. Approximately 93 international police officers attended the CPC, representing more than 20 countries.
Contribute to public policy and enhance RCMP participation in public policy at earliest stage of development. Evolving factors associated with crime require the RCMP to reshape its service delivery through non-traditional policing methods. Prevent youth crime by addressing the underlying causes and respond to needs of young persons, especially those in situations of risk.
The pilot project was a community-led, police supported initiative that was based on principles of crime prevention through social development.
Support the Youth Strategic Priority through the design of generic exercises under the School Action for Emergency Plan (SAFE) that will be distributed across Canada.
This Plan provides proactive measures in responding to potentially tragic situations in school environments across Canada.
Optimize responses to youth who offend with an emphasis on early intervention, meaningful consequences, restorative approaches and community involvement. Web pages that are archived on the Web are not subject to the Government of Canada Web Standards. NYS actively participates in the Youth Criminal Justice Act review and provides recommendations relating to amendments. The College continues to provide a forum where informal networks between police officers are advanced to share common investigative practices and processes. The review provided DOCAS with nine key areas for recommendations to strengthen, and to increase the success rate of the program. These efforts will result in a credible culturally relevant prevention program for Aboriginal children and youth. The average level of partner and stakeholder satisfaction with these assessments is 80 percent. This threat assessment identified priority organized crime groups for joint investigations. In most divisions, over 60% of district and detachment level emergency operations plans have also been completed. As per the Communications Policy of the Government of Canada, you can request alternate formats on the "Contact Us" page. They could include dealing with someone who is interrupting your work, checking email, worrying about what to cook for dinner, etc. Quadrant three can be deceptive, containing things that appear important, but really arena€™t - their urgency being built up in your own mind.
Quadrant four is a simple time suck - the more you can minimize activity in that sector, the better.Quadrant two, however, is where the most important items are if you want to succeed long term. A productive and effective person will spend the majority of their time trying to get things done that will have long ranging benefits. Slackers spend most of their time in quadrants three and four, while drama lovers or those trying to impress a higher up will concentrate on quadrant one. You will always have to deal with urgent and important issues, but dona€™t let them consume every single waking moment. Spend as much time building on a foundation of important but not urgent things, focusing on the long term.
Occasionally a little foray into fun and fantasy cana€™t hurt, but dona€™t waste your time on hours of unimportant and non-urgent past-times, and limit the time you take dealing with unimportant and only mildly urgent activities. Slot everything from your daily to-do list into a mock up of Stephen Coveya€™s Time Management Matrix, and prioritize your days!

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