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Fórum Oficial da ANASP

Bem-vindo ao Fórum Oficial da ANASP, Fundada em 2009 | Associação Nacional Agentes Segurança Privada | Portugal

ANASP - Associação Nacional Agentes Segurança Privada


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    Mensagens : 3215
    Reputação : 61
    Data de inscrição : 17/07/2009
    Idade : 38
    Localização : Portugal


    Mensagem por ANASP


    Duarte Nuno Vieira - O melhor CSI do mundo é português

    Duarte Nuno Vieira, professor catedrático da Faculdade de Medicina da Universidade de Coimbra e presidente do Conselho Europeu de Medicina Legal, venceu o Douglas Lucas Medal 2014. Uma... distinção considerada como a mais prestigiada da Medicina Legal e Ciências Forenses. 

    Veja tudo aqui https://sites.google.com/site/agentesdesegurancaprivada/duarte-nuno-vieira---o-melhor-csi-do-mundo-e-portugues


    [size=31]White House Weighs Iraq Options[/size]
    The Obama administration is weighing airstrikes and other military options as the Sunni extremist rebellion in Iraq advances, setting aside the longer-term aim of pressing Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki for political reforms (WaPo). President Obama convened national security principals Thursday as Sunni extremist insurgents threatened to march on Baghdad and two cities holy to Shiites. Meanwhile, Iran said it deployed three battalions of the Revolutionary Guards to assist Baghdad, though some U.S. military officials cast doubt on the claim (WSJ), while Iraq's top Shiite cleric, Grand Ayatollah Ali al-Sistani, urged his followers to take up arms to defend against the rebellion, which has met little resistance from government forces (AP). Tehran's alarm is so great that it is open to cooperating with Washington to bolster Baghdad, an Iranian official told Reuters. Hundreds have been killed in the offensive, which included summary executions carried out by militants who overran Mosul (Independent), the UN said.
    "Despite these gains, ISIS still faces serious challenges in Anbar, including the potential fora broader tribal-government coalition that could push it out of the city. A political deal with the federal government to facilitate this coalition, if reached, would almost certainly lead local military councils and tribal insurgents to switch sides. The latter, despite their deep mistrust of Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki, would prefer to be reintegrated into state institutions than to harbor a terrorist organization. This is compounded by the losses ISIS has faced in Syria, where the Free Syrian Army and some Islamist factions including Jabhat al-Nusra are pushing back against them," writes Raed El-Hamed for Sada.
    "If the United States (or, perhaps, another Western nation) were to launch airstrikes against ISIS convoys and on support bases in western Iraq (or, for that matter, eastern Syria) it could stop the insurgency in its tracks. However, such a step appears unlikely, at least on a scale that would truly shift the chessboard. Less dramatic, but probably of greater long-term effect, would be a breakthrough in the political stalemate in Baghdadinvolving at least one major faction from each of the three ethno-sectarian groups (Shiite Arabs, Sunni Arabs, and Kurds). Should this crisis cause cooler heads to decide it is better to hang together than hang separately, then this may be just the crisis that Iraqi politics needed," writes Douglas Ollivant in Foreign Policy.
    "The fall of Mosul shows that the Syria crisis, which was almost from the beginning an Iraqi crisis as well, requires a regional solution. The Obama Administration was right not to intervene directly in Syria with military force, but wrong to construe its options as either war-making or what amounts to passivity. The perception of Washington policymaking in Syria as dithering and less-than-professional has arguably spread throughout the region. The Administration can begin to reverse this image if it is willing to encourage the region to come up with its own solution. That effort would have to start in consultation with Turkey and Saudi Arabia, and it would have to include Iran as well in the end," writes Henri J. Barkey in the American Interest.
    South Korea’s Park Reshuffles Cabinet
    President Park Geun-hye replaced nearly half of her cabinet amid flagging public confidence (FT) that has followed the government's response to the April ferry disaster that left more than three hundred dead. The shakeup, a spokesman said, will enable the administration to implement a three-year plan to jumpstart a stalling economy (Korea Times).
    MALAYSIA: Insurers distributed initial payments to the families of victims of missing flight MH370 (BBC).
    Afghans Worry About Bubble Economy Ahead of Election
    Afghan voters who will choose their country's next president on Saturday may be as focused on the economy as they are on security, as the drawdown of international forces and foreign civilians is precipitating an economic downturn (WSJ). Relatively few international observers are expected to monitor the vote (TOLO).
    Former secretary of state Hillary Rodham Clinton raised the prospects of U.S. forces remaining in Afghanistan beyond the president's timetable for withdrawal in CFR's HBO History Makers Series.
    PAKISTAN: Pakistani air strikes, resumed U.S. drone strikes, and rumors of a full-scale military offensive have accelerated an exodus of both civilians and militants from North Waziristan across the border to Afghanistan (AP).
    CFR's Daniel Markey differentiates between the Afghan and Pakistani Talibans.
    Iran Says Breakout Years Away
    The Iranian government said in a reported published this week that its nuclear breakout capacity—the amount of time required to amass sufficient fuel for a weapon—would best be measured in years, rather than months (NYT). Talks between Iran and six world powers resume in Vienna next week.
    CFR's Steven Cook and Alexander Brock write with Jacob Stokes on how contests for regional leadership are shaping the Middle East.
    U.S.: Sudan Bombing Civilians
    U.S. ambassador to the UN Samantha Power on Thursday condemned Sudan for targeting civilians (Reuters) in South Kordofan and Blue Nile states. She charged that Sudanese forces shell and drop barrel bombs on civilian areas, "deliberately targeting schools and hospitals."
    IVORY COAST: The Hague-based International Criminal Court on Thursday said it will try ex-president Laurent Gbagbo for crimes against humanity (AFP) alleged to have taken place during a 2010-2011 electoral standoff. He is the first head of state to go before the court.
    Ukraine Reasserts Control of Rebel-Held Port City
    Kiev said on Friday its forces have taken control of the port city of Mariupol in a military offensive that left five separatists dead (RFE/RL). This comes a day after Ukrainian interior minister Arsen Avakov claimed that a convoy of three tanks and other armored vehicles supplied by Russia crossed the border into Ukraine, where they were used in fighting against government forces (Moscow Times).
    GREECE: Court rulings threaten to unravel austerity measures imposed by international creditors (NYT) just as its central bank said that with continued reforms, Greece may return to growth this year after a six-year recession (WSJ).
    World Cup Kicks Off, Drawing Attention to Policing
    Host Brazil opened the World Cup with a victory over Croatia on Thursday, but the games have also enabled global scrutiny of Brazil's policing, as small demonstrations, mostly against lavish spending for the games, were met with what protestors described as excessive force (NYT).
    COLOMBIA: As citizens prepare to cast ballots in Colombia's presidential elections on Sunday (Guardian), the defense ministry announced nearly 450,000 security forces would be deployed to forestall repeats of past electoral violence, and a dry law restricting alcohol consumption (Colombia Reports).

    NATO / ACO

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    NATO Secretary General praises Spain’s continued commitment to Alliance security
    12 Jun. 2014
    NATO Secretary General Anders Fogh Rasmussen on Thursday (12 June 2014) praised Spain’s continued investment in the Alliance shared security. “Our security is interconnected” he said, “and NATO faces more than one crisis, or one challenge. We face an arc of crises from the East to the South.”

    Road Repair Project in Eastern Kosovo greatly benefits local Community
    [Você precisa estar registrado e conectado para ver esta imagem.]13 Jun 2014
    An Eastern Kosovo community greatly benefits from road works in the region.  The project, which required the cooperation of many agencies, proves what can be achieved through a common purpose.
    NATO Mine Counter-Measures Ships visit Malta
    [Você precisa estar registrado e conectado para ver esta imagem.]13 Jun 2014
    NATO units are in Malta for a port visit to participate in joint training activities with the Maltese Maritime Squadron to enhance interoperability.


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    13 June 2014
    European law enforcement authorities have sent a strong signal to the gangs of organised metal thieves who operate all over Europe, and the many scrapyards that accept all kinds of metal with 'no questions asked'.
    Read more

    3 June 2014[Você precisa estar registrado e conectado para ver esta imagem.] [Você precisa estar registrado e conectado para ver esta imagem.] [Você precisa estar registrado e conectado para ver esta imagem.] [Você precisa estar registrado e conectado para ver esta imagem.]
    Fighting crime through innovation in the field of speaker identification focus of expert meeting hosted by INTERPOL
    LYON, France – Developing a Privacy by Design solution in voice biometrics to combat all forms of transnational crime was the focus of the first Speaker Identification Integrated Project (SIIP) meeting hosted by INTERPOL.SIIP could play a crucial role in identifying criminals and terrorists using telecommunications and Internet-based applications, as well...

    O humor e a compreensão
    O humor não ofende. Ajuda a compreender. A epistemologia contemporânea, sisuda e chata, dominada pela frieza lógica e seus resfriados mentais recolhe-a entre cobertores. 


    Fez 70 anos.
    Este “link” compara o “Dia D” e a actualidade precisamente nos mesmos locais, e era bom que os actuais tivessem a mínima noção do que se passou no chão que pisam…
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    Top of the Agenda
    [size=31]Kurdish Forces Take Control of Kirkuk[/size]
    Kurdish forces wrested control of the oil-rich city of Kirkuk after Iraqi troops abandoned their posts in the face of insurgents sweeping across broad swathes of the country, Kurdish officials said. Iraqi foreign minister Hoshyar Zebari on Wednesday called on the Peshmerga, forces from the Kurds' autonomous region, to work with Baghdad to "flush out" the insurgents, but the force's allegiance to the central government is limited (WSJ). After seizing Mosul and Tikrit, Sunni insurgents aligned with the Islamic State in Iraq and Greater Syria pressed on to Samarra, seventy miles outside the capital (WaPo). The Obama administration rebuffed Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki's secret appeals for the United States to carry out airstrikes as insurgents' threats escalated last month, Iraqi and U.S. officials said (NYT).
    "The Bush surge in 2007 did not destroy Zarqawi's empire. A residual US ground force would not have eliminated it, either. Decapitating the group and buying the Sunni tribes only forced it deeper into the angry Sunni underground. Only sustained good and smart governance could kill it, and that was something post-Saddam Hussein Iraq could not produce, with or without the United States," writes Bruce Riedel in al-Monitor.
    "One hope for Iraq is that ISIS might have gone one rampage too far. While stomping through Mosul, some of their militiamen stormed the Turkish consulate and kidnapped Turkish diplomats. Under international law, that amounts to an attack on Turkey, and it's unlikely that the Turks will simply shrug. Iran, which has emerged as Maliki's main ally, has no interest in seeing Sunnis—much less millenarian Sunnis—regain power in Baghdad. A strange alliance among all three may come to life to beat back this equally strange insurgency," writes CFR press fellow Fred Kaplan in Slate.
    "Maliki's political party came out on top in the April parliamentary elections but it lacks the votes to form a government on its own. It needs the support of other parties, especially other Shiite parties and the Kurds. The U.S. should exert whatever influence it still has to prevent that from happening. Maliki has presided over the disintegration of Iraq. He doesn't deserve a third term. The country desperately needs a new leader. Until a change of leadership happens, there is little point in sending more U.S. aid which, if Mosul is anything to go by, is likely to wind up arming the insurgents," writes CFR's Max Boot forCommentary.
    China, Japan Trade Accusations After Close Call in Air
    Beijing and Tokyo exchanged accusations over a close encounter between military jets in airspace China had declared an air defense identification zone, a designation Japan does not recognize (Asahi Shimbun). The near-miss comes as Japanese prime minister Shinzo Abe on Wednesday pushed forward his campaign to reinterpret Japan's restrictions on the use of force despite domestic opposition (WSJ).
    CFR's interactive on China's maritime disputes explains options for mitigating risks and de-escalating a potential crisis.
    THAILAND: The ruling military junta ordered the telecommunications regulator to ensure that all World Cup matches are broadcast free to the public (Bangkok Post), part of a broader "happiness" campaign intended to subdue opposition to the coup (BBC).
    Two Drone Strikes Mark Resumption of U.S. Pakistan Campaign
    Two U.S. drone strikes that reportedly killed sixteen suspected militants, including Haqqani network and Afghan Taliban commanders (Dawn), in Pakistan's northwest tribal areas were condemned by Pakistan's Foreign Office as a violation of the country's sovereignty and territorial integrity (Dawn). The strikes mark a resumption of the program after a nearly six-month hiatus.
    PAKISTAN: A Pakistan court rescinded travel restrictions on former president Pervez Musharraf, who is facing treason charges in a trial being keenly watched by the military. The government has fifteen days to appeal before the ruling goes into effect (Express Tribune).
    Israeli Airstrike Kills Suspected Gaza Militant
    An Israeli airstrike late Wednesday killed a Palestinian that Israeli intelligence said was a militant after a rocket fired from Gaza hit southern Israel, incidents Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu invoked to criticize the PLO-Fatah reconciliation government (NYT). Meanwhile, an autopsy indicated that a Palestinian teen shot dead last month was killed by live ammunition, not rubber-coated bullets as the IDF claimed (Haaretz).
    New Report Calls for Drug Decriminalization
    West African governments should decriminalize drug use and treat addiction as a health problem, a panel of experts led by formed UN secretary-general Kofi Annan recommended in a new report (Reuters). A spike in trafficking, they found, "threatens the security, governance, and development trajectory" of countries in the region.
    RWANDA/DRC: Troops from Rwanda and the Democratic Republic of Congo exchanged fire along the two countries' border on Wednesday (Al Jazeera).
    Ukraine-Russia Natural Gas Talks Stall
    Russia and Ukraine failed on Wednesday to overcome a standoff over natural-gas payments in talks sponsored by the EU, which relies on Russian energy shipped through Ukraine (Bloomberg). Russian foreign minister Sergei Lavrov acknowledged for the first time an official Russian relationship with armed separatists in eastern Ukraine (WaPo).
    In Foreign Affairs, Peter D. Feaver and Eric Lorbe write that sanctions are easier to impose than to unwind.
    GERMANY: Germany is preparing to tighten its arms export policies (FT) amid a new government report that says arms sales to non-allies such as Algeria, Qatar, and Saudi Arabia rose 38 percent in 2013, far outpacing sales to NATO members and other allies (WSJ).
    Brazil Subway Strike Averted as World Cup Begins
    Sao Paulo transit workers called off a subway strike that threatened to disrupt the Thursday opening of the World Cup, even as workers at Rio de Janeiro's airports began atwenty-four hour work stoppage (AP). Recent protests have been driven by a nascent middle class demanding better public services (LAT).
    BRAZIL: Police used an Israeli-made drone to track a drug trafficker over a month as part of a larger campaign to curb violence in Rio's slums (Bloomberg).
    The United States has lagged in regulating the use and export of armed drone technology,argue CFR's Sarah Kreps and Micah Zenko in Foreign Affairs.


    Posted: 12 Jun 2014 04:55 AM PDT
    A batalha pelo controlo político da Europa, no pós-terramoto das “europeias”, já começou, nota a Stratfor. As “negociações” são dominadas por Berlim, Paris, Londres e Roma. Estas “europeias” colocaram problemas de democracia e de legitimidade, de “legitimidade democrática” desta Europa que não devem ser ignorados. E que os eleitorados esperam ver tratados… Mas, se todos [...]
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    Roubini: “Chegou a Reacção Contra a Globalização”
    Posted: 12 Jun 2014 04:50 AM PDT
    // // // ]]> Alerta de Nouriel Roubini: a hora da reacção contra a globalização já chegou. Como ele escreve, “the backlash against globalization – and the freer movement of goods, services, capital, labor, and technology that came with it – has arrived”. Roubini estabelece e clarifica as causas dessa reacção: “The main causes of [...]
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    “Sabordage”, de Christian Harbulot
    Posted: 12 Jun 2014 04:46 AM PDT
    // // // ]]> Como a França destrói a sua potência é o tema de “Sabordage”, o mais recente livro de Christian Harbulot (um velho amigo da equipa do “Inteligência Económica”), publicado há escassas semanas. A análise aí apresentada pelo Director da École de Guerre Économique é sem concessões. Provas na mão, Harbulot mostra como [...]
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    Banca: Nova tendência alarmante no roubo de identidades
    Posted: 12 Jun 2014 04:43 AM PDT
    // // // ]]> Nova tendência no roubo de identidades. Ao invés de roubarem a identidade de alguém fazendo-se passar por essa pessoa junto das instituições bancárias, os ladrões criam agora meticulosamente identidades falsas (com combinação de dados falsos e reais, ou apenas com informação falsa) para pedir cartões de crédito e empréstimos. A técnica [...]
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