- Series: Practical Aspects of Criminal and Forensic Investigations (Book 38)
- Hardcover: 440 pages
- Publisher: CRC Press; 1 edition (October 27, 2003)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0849316294
- ISBN-13: 978-0849316296
- Product Dimensions: 6.2 x 1 x 9.2 inches
- Shipping Weight: 1.8 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 4 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #2,295,944 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Global Drug Enforcement: Practical Investigative Techniques (Practical Aspects of Criminal and Forensic Investigations) 1st Edition
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"Drawing on 30 years of experience in law enforcement, Gregory Lee has written a definitive work on criminal drug investigations. Documentation is airtight. Citation to other works is solid as well. This well-presented book would be an ideal text for students, aspiring investigators, and trainees." - Security Management Magazine "Greg Lee has produced the textbook on drug enforcement operations. The book's style is easy to read, and the author's real world experience should put it on the top shelf in every narcotics unit's library. I strongly recommend this book to anyone involved in the field of narcotics enforcement, be they agent, detective, or supervisor." - Gary Edgington, Special Agent Supervisor, California Department of Justice, and Former CA Bureau of Narcotic Enforcement Agent "This book is groundbreaking and brings to both the law enforcement officer and the student a single-source text that deals with this topic in the most complete fashion we've seen to date." - Stanley L. Sniff, Jr., Chief Deputy, Riverside County (CA) Sheriff's Department; Commander of Western Riverside County Field Operations "Universal in scope, straight-forward in approach, written in terms easily comprehended by both novices and those experienced in police work, domestic or foreign; this text is a credible and valuable primer for introduction to this specialized area of crime and enforcement." - Mary A. Turner, Chief, International Training, Drug Enforcement Administration (Ret)
About the Author
Gregory D. Lee recently retired as a Supervisory Special Agent for the United States Department of Justice, Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA).
Throughout his diverse government career, he has conducted and supervised numerous international drug investigations, and at one time was the Resident Agent-in-Charge of DEAs Karachi, Pakistan office. While in Pakistan from 1994 to 1998, Mr. Lee became involved in several notable terrorism investigations, and participated in the arrest of Ramzi Ahmed Yousef, the mastermind behind the 1993 World Trade Center bombings, and later testified at his trial. As a result of his experiences in Pakistan, he has lectured for and consulted with various agencies within the U.S. Intelligence Community.
He taught conspiracy investigations, drug smuggling, informant management and many other courses as a course developer/instructor at DEAs Office of Training located at the FBI Academy in Quantico, Virginia. He spent a year as a member of one of DEAs International Training Teams, visiting many foreign countries providing drug enforcement training to foreign law enforcement officials.
He is the author of several articles on drug enforcement topics for professional publications including the FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin, and The Police Chief. Mr. Lee also served as a counselor for the 160th Session of the FBI National Academy in 1990.
Prior to working for DEA, he was a police officer for the cities of Salinas and Pasadena, California.
He has a combination of over 30 years of active duty and U.S. Army Reserve service, and is a Chief Warrant Officer 5/Special Agent with the U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Command, better known as CID. As an Army Reservist, Mr. Lee is an associate instructor with the U.S. Army Military Police School as a Subject Matter Expert in terrorism and counter-drug operations.
Mr. Lee holds a Master of Public Administration in Justice Administration degree from Golden Gate University, San Francisco, and a Bachelor of Science in Sociology with a minor in Vocational Education from the University of Maryland.
While attending graduate school, he taught a criminal investigation course for Monterey Peninsula College, Monterey, California.