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Compare the 2003 National Strategy for Combating Terrorism (Washington: The White House, February 2003) and the 2002 National Strategy for Homeland Security (Washington: Office of Homeland Security, July 2002) to the National Strategy to Combat Weapons of Mass Destruction (Washington: The White House, December 2002) and consider the different components within DOD, let alone the federal government, who all believe they have a significant interest in driving the combating WMD agenda.
Categories: Homeland Security, Accountability, Agency missions, Counterterrorism, Crimes, Federal intelligence agencies, Financial Action Task Force (FATF), Financial analysis, Financial institutions, Foreign governments, Interagency relations, International relations, Money laundering, National defense operations, National Money Laundering Strategy, National Strategy for Combating Terrorism, OMB Program Assessment Rating Tool, Performance measures, Program evaluation, Sanctions, Strategic planning, Terrorism, Treasury accounts, Treasury Asset Forfeiture Fund, Treasury Executive Office for Asset Forfeiture (TEOAF), Treasury Financial Crimes Enforcement Network
9) The National Strategy for Combating Terrorism is the capstone document for the U.
Today I am pleased to issue the National Strategy for Combating Terrorism.
Hoffman also presented testimony to the same subcommittee on establishing a national strategy for combating terrorism, pointing out that the number of terrorist incidents affecting the United States dropped heavily between the 1980s and 19905.
As described in the report, the NOCT office would oversee the development of a national strategy for combating terrorism, coordinate and review programs and budgets of the federal agencies involved with combating terrorism and identify conflicts and duplications among federal entities.
8 National Strategy for Combating Terrorism, September, 2006.
58) The National Strategy for Combating Terrorism recognizes the need for integrated use of hard and soft power and stresses that any successful strategy requires all the instruments of national power: diplomatic, information, military, economic, financial, intelligence, and law enforcement.