Detection of Environmental Crime Training (DETECT) is a comprehensive capacity building program for wildlife crime investigators. DETECT incorporates training modules with on-the-job training and facilitates transnational and transcontinental collaboration between government agencies and regional Wildlife Enforcement Networks.
Freeland trainers guide and mentor law enforcement through real wildlife crime investigations. Freeland has developed comprehensive training packages for DETECT , including presentations, handouts and manuals for training course. Participants receive digital copies of all material on Android tablets.
Designed specially for government law enforcement investigators, the course guides participants through the major phases of an investigation.
Designed especially for customs, port and border authorities. Courses are conducted in partnership with WCO, UNODC and government agencies.
A course for law enforcement investigations managers that also facilitates cross-border investigations. The course provides participants with an understanding of the leadership, management skills and information needed to organize complex, protracted and/or multi-jurisdictional investigations.
Comprehensive species ID guides and WIildScan, a smartphone application, assist law enforcement investigators with animal identification and care of confiscated wildlife.
Freeland is building capacity for ASEAN investigators and prosecutors to use forensic science. In partnership with the United States Fish and Wildlife Service Forensics Lab, Freeland facilitates training for forensics scientists specially for wildlife cases.
Latest DETECT News
Law enforcement officers, forensic experts, prosecutors and anti-money laundering specialists from Southeast Asia, South Asia, China and the Americas are now better equipped to combat rosewood (Dalbergia) trafficking.
Law enforcement officers from Lao PDR and Thailand are now better equipped to stop wildlife trafficking after undergoing joint training at a major endangered species smuggling corridor.
Asia’s Regional Response to Endangered Species Trafficking (ARREST) Continues to Build Regional Law Enforcement Capacity
The fight against illegal wildlife trade in Asia took another step forward with the successful completion of an intense seven-day training course for government and law enforcement officers in Indonesia.