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The Australian Criminal Intelligence Commission (ACIC) assists Sports Integrity Australia (SIA) by assessing serious and organised crime threats impacting Australian sport and developing and implementing responses to make the sporting sector more resilient to such threats.
The Australian Criminal Intelligence Commission (ACIC) and its employees continue to comply with all applicable public health orders in the relevant state or territory. The ACIC provides discretion to national managers (SES Band 1) and executive directors (SES Band 2) to implement flexible local working arrangements in each ACIC office, considering the individual circumstances of staff.
The release of material contained within Going Dark: Encrypted Communications in Australia and the Ramifications for Law Enforcement Intelligence Collection would reveal lawful methods and procedures used by the Australian Criminal Intelligence Commission (ACIC) in preventing, detecting and investigating breaches of the law.
To recognise the critical enabling capability that technology provides to the operations of the Australian Criminal Intelligence Commission (ACIC), a new Intelligence and Information Systems Division has been created. This will be led by the former Chief Information Officer (CIO) Stewart Sibree.
The Australian Criminal Intelligence Commission (ACIC) ceased to report data on the number of security incidents from the agency’s 2018–19 annual report onwards.
The Australian Government has appointed 3 new full time Examiners to Brisbane, Melbourne and Perth to join the existing Examiners at the ACIC and to ensure national coverage, enhancing our coercive powers capability
The Australian Criminal Intelligence Commission’s National Vehicles of Interest (NVOI) system continues to be relied upon by police around the country as an important tool to stamp out motor vehicle theft and other crime. We are working with Queensland Police Service to ensure the necessary monitoring controls exist within their system to ensure the accuracy of the NVOI.
The Australian Criminal Intelligence Commission’s (ACIC) coercive powers, similar to a Royal Commission, are used for the purposes of the ACIC’s special ACIC operations and special ACIC investigations to obtain information.
The growing use of the dark web and other technologies that allow criminals to remain anonymous, is increasingly inhibiting agencies’ ability to protect our community.
The Australian Criminal Intelligence Commission’s (ACIC) coercive powers, similar to a Royal Commission, are used in special operations and special investigations to obtain information where the Board of the ACIC determines that it is in the public interest to do so.