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Organization

Office of the National Counterintelligence Executive- Who We Are

Office of the National Counterintelligence Executive

Who We Are

Office of the National Counterintelligence Executive SealOne of the ODNI's three national centers, the Office of the National Counterintelligence Executive is the premier counterintelligence and security agency in the US Government. In February 2012, Frank Montoya, Jr. became the National Counterintelligence Executive. Montoya most recently served as the special agent in charge of the FBI's Honolulu Division.

Office of the National Counterintelligence Executive- What We Do

Office of the National Counterintelligence Executive

What We Do

Office of the National Counterintelligence Executive SealThe Office of the National Counterintelligence Executive is part of the Office of the Director of National Intelligence and is staffed by senior counterintelligence and other specialists from across the national intelligence and security communities. The ONCIX develops, coordinates, and produces:

  • Annual foreign intelligence threat assessments and other analytic CI products.
  • An annual national CI strategy for the US Government.
  • Priorities for CI collection, investigations, and operations.
  • CI program budgets and evaluations that reflect strategic priorities.
  • In-depth espionage damage assessments.
  • CI awareness, outreach, and training standards policies.

In September 2010, ONCIX absorbed the DNI's Special Security Center and the Center for Security Evaluation.

National Counterproliferation Center - What We Do

National Counterproliferation Center

What We Do

National Counterproliferation Center SealNCPC works with the Intelligence Community to identify critical holes in our WMD knowledge – resulting from shortfalls in collection, analysis or exploitation - and then develop solutions to reduce or close these gaps. Counterproliferation efforts aim to eliminate or reduce the threats caused by the development and spread of WMD. To do this, the U.S. Government focuses on five objectives: discourage interest by states, terrorists, or armed groups from acquiring, developing or mobilizing resources for WMD purposes; prevent or obstruct state, terrorist, or other efforts to acquire WMD capabilities, or efforts by suppliers to provide such capabilities; roll back or eliminate WMD programs of concern; deter weapons use by those possessing nuclear, radiological, biological, and chemical weapons and their means of delivery; and mitigate the consequences of any use of WMD against the United States or its allies.

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