FBI analyst briefs on homegrown violent extremism

On Oct. 12 more than 100 students, staff, and faculty of the U.S. Army Command and General Staff College gathered in the Arnold Conference Room to hear Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) Intelligence Analyst Kenneth Hines lead a discussion on homegrown violent extremists (HVEs) and the threats within the United States.

Hines’ reviewed the history of violent extremism in the U.S. up to the present day, including attacks by extremists influenced by ISIS and so-called “lone wolf” attacks. The presentation included unclassified information shared with, and used by, local law enforcement agencies around the country as they address this growing area of concern.

The InterAgency Brown-Bag Lecture series is co-hosted by the U.S. Army Command and General Staff School (CGSS) and the Simons Center for Interagency Cooperation. The series is an extracurricular, interagency topic-focused series that is designed to enhance and enrich the CGSS curriculum. All lectures in the series are open to the public. Attendees are welcome to bring their own lunches into the conference room for the presentation.

The next lecture in the series will focus on the Department of State, and will be held on November 14, from 12:30 pm to 1:30 pm in the Arnold Conference Room at the Lewis and Clark Center. A schedule for future InterAgency Brown-Bag Lectures can be found here.

For more photos from the lecture, please follow the links below.
FBI: Homegrown Violent Extremists and the Threat Within the U.S., InterAgency Brown-Bag Lecture, Facebook

Students and faculty at the U.S. Army Command and General Staff College listen as FBI Intelligence Analyst Kenneth Hines discusses homegrown violent extremists (HVEs) and the threat they pose within the United States. Hines' HVE presentation was part of the InterAgency Brown-Bag Lecture Series, and took place on October 12.

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