After five weeks of negotiations, delegates at the Conference had made tremendous headway on hundreds of technical issues related to the creation of the ICC. However, substantial divisions still existed on difficult issues like the scope of the Court's jurisdiction and the extent of its independence. Accordingly, it fell to the Chair of the Committee of the Whole, Philippe Kirsch, with the assistance of a Bureau of coordinators, to draft a final, global proposal for the ICC. The result was a carefully balanced proposal that clearly reflected the majority position on a strong, independent ICC, but which also made every effort to address minority views in a constructive fashion.
In 1984, the FBI’s National Center for the Analysis of Violent Crime (NCAVC) initiated a program that offered training to law enforcement officers from states within the United States in the analysis of criminal behavior; specifically, criminal investigative analysis/personality profiling. This training program was initially named the National Criminal Investigative Analysis Fellowship (NCIAF) , and in 1989, one non-USA citizen from Canada and one Dutchmen were among those police officers trained by the FBI. During the following year, two Australians, and another Canadian were also included in the FBI training program. The NCIAF was then re-named the International Criminal Investigative Analysis Fellowship (ICIAF) , and those officers (Fellows) who had completed the program returned to Quantico, Virginia annually for in-service meetings.²