Member Highlight  - Fred LEE

Welcome to the Inland Empire Crime and Intelligence Analysts Association's (IECIAA) Website.


Training, News, etc.

IECIAA was established in 1997 and is one of six regional Crime and Intelligence Analysts Associations (CCIAA) that span the state of California.

IECIAA is a professional law enforcement organization whose purpose  is  to share  crime analysis and intelligence knowledge, techniques, and expertise.

Current membership is primarily made up of analysts from local law enforcement agencies in the Inland Empire, San Bernardino and Riverside County areas

Inland Empire Crime and Intelligence Analysts Association (IECIAA)

The Committee for Geographic Profiling Analyst Training and Certification (CGPATC) is pleased to announce that the 2018 Geographic Profiling Application of the Year has been awarded to Fred Lee with the Riverside (California) Police Department for his innovative and effective analysis resulting in the arrest of a serial commercial burglary. 

The CGPATC congratulates Fred Lee on his accomplishment and his adherence to the high standards of training and certification that the organization stands for.  We’d like to thank everyone who submitted their colleagues for this award and encourage the use of Geographic Profiling.  For more information about Geographic Profiling and this award, please visit  For more information about current training courses in Geographic Profiling, please visit


​Tuesday, February 26th, 2019

A Face in the Crowd

​Presented by:

Dan Olson, Crime Analyst – Glendale Police Department

Location:Chino PD - 5450 Guardian Way, Chino, CA 91710
                                   Training Room


IECIAA Business Meeting: 0900 – 0930 hours​
Training: 1000 – 1200 hours

(For Full Time Law Enforcement Personnel Only)

$50 Fee for Non-IECIAA Members

As analysts and investigators, we see a lot of faces. Whether it’s from looking at booking photos, scanning surveillance video, or scouring a suspect’s social media account, we are constantly
searching for faces. This course is designed to show you how to apply search techniques to searchable law enforcement photo databases to filter results and potentially identify a possible suspect. Emphasis will be placed on the types of suspects, scenarios, and crime types that make good candidates for this search technique. The presenter will also discuss how to back your findings with additional information pulled from other investigative and public resources.

Several real‐world examples of successful suspect searches will be discussed as well as basic facial identification practices that can be used when manually comparing photos of your unknown suspect to potential candidates.

The following topics will be covered during the presentation:
• Types of searchable law enforcement photo databases
• How to apply search filters to effectively search LE photo databases
• When to use a photo database filter search / the four criteria
• Identifying physical “identifiers” and suspect geographical clues
• Tattoo searches
• Facial identification and comparison practices
• Suspect verification practices
• Presenting your findings
• Facial identification training information


Jennifer Krutak, Crime Analyst