ID WORLD International Congress: Peter Nevitt

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Peter Nevitt

Director Justice and Public Safety – Oracle

Speaks at ID WORLD on Future of ID

Peter John Nevitt joined Oracle in October 2005 as Director of Justice and Public Security (JPS) in the Europe, Middle East and African region (EMEA) responsible for Business Development. He now leads the global JPS strategy for Oracle, working closely with Corporate Product Strategy and Development, Alliance and Channels and Sales Teams in all regions (APAC, EMEA, NAS and LAD) while retaining the original EMEA role. The objective is to support and enable the sales teams to understand and to provide solutions for the challenges that Justice and Public Safety agencies experience in managing key information and business processes.

Prior to joining Oracle, he held the post of Director of Information Systems and Technology/CIO at the Interpol General Secretariat, in Lyon, France, from 1997 to 2005, providing leading edge and unique information and technology services to 186 member countries.

From 1995-1997 he was Principal Consultant – Government Sector – at Crew Services, where he worked client side for key customers including Police, Intelligence agencies, with focus on IT strategy and procurement, Programme and Project Management.

During the previous twenty-five years, served at senior levels in the UK police service, occupying a range of operational command, investigative, counter-terrorism and administrative posts.

“Creating a secure environment for information exchange between law enforcement agencies worldwide”

The law enforcement and public safety world changed forever after the attack on the twin towers in New York in 2001. Until then individual agencies operated in silo’s, rarely collaborating or sharing information or intelligence. They controlled their own data within their own secure firewalls.

Post 9/11 everything changed. Now there came an expectation that these agencies would collaborate internally to secure their home countries against attack, and internationally to reduce the overall risk. Information gathered by one agency has to be evaluated in the light of information gathered by other agencies. Otherwise the full picture is not available and operational decisions will be based on flawed or inadequate information.

The challenge for these agencies and the ICT industry, is to create a secure environment in which these exchanges can take place.

Speaking on November 17

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