The International Association of Law Enforcement Intelligence Analysts (IALEIA) publishes a peer-reviewed journal annually. The journal is a scholarly publication that strives to "bridge the gap" between academic research and the practical techniques employed by criminal research specialists and intelligence experts worldwide.
The Journal of Intelligence Analysis Objectives
• Its central objective is to publish articles that advance the theoretical and research agenda of the intelligence and analytical fields related to military, law enforcement and criminal justice.
• Its emphasis is upon empirical research, qualitative studies and scientific methodology, with priority given to articles reporting original research.
• It includes articles needed to advance the intelligence analysis profession.
• Its emphasis is upon providing more informed dialogue about analytical policies and practices and the empirical procedures related to these policies and practices.
Submissions are considered from many sources including field-level analysts, investigators, senior policy-making officials, and college and university faculty and researchers. Only original manuscripts not previously published or under consideration by another periodical will be considered for review. If accepted for publication, all manuscripts become the exclusive property of the Journal of Intelligence Analysis, and cannot be published elsewhere without the written consent of the International Association of Law Enforcement Intelligence Analysts.
Submissions must adhere to American Psychological Association (6th Edition) standards. Scholarly research or best practice articles should be between 15 and 30 pages in length (double-spaced, full justification, 12-point courier or times new roman font). All submissions must be in American English, paginated, include an abstract, and an author's biography.
The review process is completed in three phases. The Editor reads through the material initially to determine if the paper is appropriate and in the proper format for the publication. Once approved, the manuscript is forwarded to a review team and a subject matter expert who will conduct simultaneous reviews of the material. The review team will be verifying that the piece is an original manuscript while reviewing.
Special Edition: Intelligence Training and Education, Volume 22-1 (March 2015).
Journal of Intelligence Analysis
Guest Editor: Marilyn Peterson
Richard Benitez, Richard Forensky, and Ray Miller. EGYPT 2030: The Future of Egypt.
Julea Wade and Dr. Tyler R. White. Closer to the Real Thing: Creating Realistic Intelligence Focused Simulations for College Students.
Pierre Memheld. Intelligence analysis and cognitive biases: An illustrative case.
Melissa Graves, Dr. Carl J. Jensen, Walter Flaschka, and Carl D. Hill. Days of Intrigue: Lessons Learned from an Undergraduate Intelligence Case Simulation.
Dr. Michael Landon-Murray. How do Human Capital Officers and Analytic Managers View the State of Higher (Intelligence) Education? A Research Program to Build the Literature, Enhance Programs and Improve Intelligence Analysis.
Special Edition: Early Warning, Volume 22-2, (April 2015).
Journal of Intelligence Analysis
Guest Editor: Robert C. Fahlman, O.O.M.
Part I. Strategic Early Warning: Where Are We Now?
Mark M. Lowenthal [United States]. Strategic Early Warning: Where Are We Now?
John M. Schmidt [Canada]. Intelligence, Strategic Warning, and Foresight: Completing the Package for Decision-Makers
General Jorge Luis Vargas Valencia, Colonel Luis Ernesto Garcia Hernandez, and Chief Intendant Yofre Luis Cortés [Colombia]. Anticipating Risk: A Process to Adapt the Current Environment in Relation to the Future
Main Inspector Jose Enrique Colman and Commissioner (PT) Carlos Gobba [Uruguay]. Early Warning in the Field of Police Intelligence Units
Part II: Applications in Strategic Early Warning
R. Mark Evans, OBE [New Zealand]. Crime is Not Random: A Strategic National Operating Strategy Centred on Early Warning and Prevention
Jun Chang [Canada]. The Ultimate Canary: The Consolidated Records and Intelligence Mining Environment (CRIME)
Dr. Patrick Walsh [Australia]. Improving Intelligence and Early Warning on Biosecurity Threats
Dr. John P. Sullivan [United States]. The Terrorism Early Warning (TEW) Model for Sensing Novel and Emerging Threats
Dr. James L. Regens, Dr. Nick Mould, Dr. Carl J. Jensen III, and David N. Edger [United States]. Human Activity Recognition Using Imagery Acquired from Remotely Piloted Vehicles and Ground-based Visual Surveillance Systems for Counterterrorism Early Warning
Dr. Richard Cincotta [United States]. Demography and Early Warning: Gauging Future Political Transitions in the Age-Structural Time Domain.
Volume 22-3 Journal of Intelligence Analysis (May 2015).
Dr. Jeremy G. Carter. Intelligence Analysis within U.S. Law Enforcement Agencies: Empirical Insights from a National Sample.
Dr. Adrian Wolfberg. Beyond Tradecraft: Intelligence Analysts Learn through “Non-tradecraft” Behaviors.
Dr. James L. Regens, Dr. Carl J. Jensen III, and David N. Edger, MPA. Situational Awareness as a Cornerstone of Terrorism Threat Characterization.
Peter Schmitz, Antony Cooper, Tom de Jong, and Dr. D. Kim Rossmo. Mapping Criminal Activity Space.
Dr. John M. Nomikos. The Greek Intelligence Service: An Overview.
Matthew H. Pecoraro. Surveying A Muslim Community's Relationship With Local Police.