The command and control structure of the JIDC can be traced to the old TIF structure, as outlined in FM 34-52, but which is now also found in Joint Publication 2-01.
Ongoing revisions to joint doctrine will likely result in vesting the JIDC commander with full control, including disciplinary control, over JIDC personnel, to include interrogators.
The JIDC, apart from administrative support, normally consists of two sections: operations and analysis.
Finally, experience indicates that, in addition to the regular cadre of staff officers, most JIDCs should be staffed with a legal advisor.
The process and benefits of operational assessments in the JIDC are described below.
The JIDC was a subordinate command to the Deputy Commanding General for Detention Operations (DCG-DO), formerly TF 134, in U.S.
As a strategic HUMINT collection platform, the JIDC exercised four Lines of Effort-interrogations, document and media exploitation (DOMEX), analysis, and collection management and dissemination.
JIDC Liaison Officers further assisted with dissemination and facilitated quality feedback and requests from our consumer organizations (e.g., U.S.
The JIDC established metrics that described the effectiveness of inputs as well as outputs.
Air Force members who were slated to support JIDC
interrogation operations in Iraq.
HUMINT at theater, operational and strategic levels is also being expanded, to include the four JIDC battalions, each with 84 interrogators and required command and staff support.
* Increasing MI capacity and skills balance through major increases in tactical unit intelligence staff sections, establishment of organic intelligence companies in modular BCTs, establishment of new MI collection battalions in Army BfSBs and formation of new JIDC Battalions.