** ATTENTION: NOTICE OF DATABASE BREACH **
Consistent with Title 10, Chapter 210-B of the Maine Revised Statutes, this notice is being posted to notify the general public information that a database utilized by the Maine Information & Analysis Center (“MIAC”) was unlawfully accessed in June 2020. If you have reason to think you have been affected by this breach, please contact Lt. Mathew Casavant Director of the MIAC, at Mathew.R.Casavant@Maine.Gov.
To collect, process, analyze, and appropriately share intelligence between the federal government and the State of Maine. This shall be accomplished through the combination of resources from principal agencies, and the establishment of relationships from all levels of government and the private sector.
Critical Infrastructure Protection
Critical infrastructure (CI) must be secure and able to withstand and rapidly recover from all hazards. CI owners and operators are uniquely positioned to manage risks to their individual operations and assets and to determine effective strategies to make them more secure and resilient. Proactive and coordinated efforts between CI and the agencies within the MIAC, are necessary to strengthen and maintain secure, functioning, and resilient critical infrastructure – including assets, networks, and systems – that are vital to public confidence and Maine’s and the Nation’s safety, prosperity, and well-being.
Maine’s listing of critical infrastructure is diverse and complex. It includes distributed networks, varied organizational structures and operating models (including multinational ownership), interdependent functions and systems in both the physical space and cyberspace, and governance constructs that involve multi-level authorities, responsibilities, and regulations.
To learn more about Critical Infrastructure click here.
The Citizen's Role in Terrorism Prevention and Preparedness
Citizen vigilance plays a vital role in preventing terrorism and other criminal activity. Vigilance does not mean spying. It means noticing what is around you, and recognizing when something is out of the ordinary.
The people who know the most about a neighborhood are the people who live there.
The people who know the most about a particular route are those who drive it every day.
Through the MIAC, you can now let authorities know if you notice something out of the ordinary. You can send reports anonymously, or give your name. Either way, your information will be taken seriously, analyzed, and acted on as needed.
For more information: