An End to Infosharing?

WASHINGTON, D.C., February 17, 2011—The unprecedented nature of Wikileaks’ publication of classified US intelligence and diplomatic materials escalated longtime federal desires to clamp down on both leakers and leakees.

In the February issue of Homeland Security Today, Senior Reporter/Online Editor Anthony Kimery provides an in-depth look at the impact of the Wikileaks affair on homeland security.

According to Kimery, “It’s the lesser-seen, post-Wikileaks restrictions on the flow of intelligence from the point of collection to the analysts who need it that has intelligence authorities worried. There’s a growing widespread fear in the Intelligence Community that its disparate components will revert back to pre-9/11 practices, when ‘need to know’ and other ‘stovepiped’ data security firewalls prevented crucial intelligence from being shared—and thus dots not being connected.”

To view “An End to Infosharing,” click here.

Homeland Security Today
is the leading media provider of information to the homeland security community. Its global network of correspondents delivers original insight and analysis through its monthly magazine, websiteand daily e-newsletters. Homeland Security Today is a proud recipient of multiple awards from the American Society of Business Publication Editors for editorial excellence in print and online, including the first-ever National “Journalism That Matters” award won by Editor David Silverberg.

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The Government Technology & Services Coalition's Homeland Security Today (HSToday) is the premier news and information resource for the homeland security community, dedicated to elevating the discussions and insights that can support a safe and secure nation. A non-profit magazine and media platform, HSToday provides readers with the whole story, placing facts and comments in context to inform debate and drive realistic solutions to some of the nation’s most vexing security challenges.

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