Many misconceptions exist about human trafficking. Find the facts here.
The Blue Campaign has developed comprehensive resources available for public distribution.
The Global Maritime Operational Threat Response Coordination Center supports the inter-agency response to maritime threats involving U.S. interests worldwide.
The field of nuclear forensics involves examining materials recovered from radiological or nuclear events of an illicit or hostile nature. Nuclear forensics collects, analyzes, and evaluates intact and exploded radiological or nuclear materials, devices and debris, as well as the immediate effects created by a nuclear detonation.
Technology alone will not prevent an act of nuclear terrorism, and success in the nuclear security mission requires more than the deployment of new technologies and equipment. It also requires the integration of programs, organizations, training, exercises and operational support across many layers of jurisdiction, including international, federal, state, local, tribal and territorial.
The transit and border layer (Trans-Border) is composed of transit to the U.S. from a foreign port of departure or non-port of departure, as well as passing through the U.S. border prior to entering the U.S. interior. This represents the last opportunity to detect radiological or nuclear materials prior to their arrival onto U.S. territory, and initiatives in this layer emphasize maritime domain awareness related to preventive radiological/nuclear detection.
Working in close cooperation with its nuclear security stakeholders, the Department of Homeland Security has developed the Global Nuclear Detection Architecture (GNDA).
The nation’s success in preventing nuclear terrorism is a result of the close collaboration between the Department and its international, federal, state, local, tribal, and territorial partners.