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What’s it like to be an Intelligence Analyst?
Intelligence analysts evaluate information from a variety of classified and
unclassified sources. This information is often incomplete, contradictory and
can vary widely in terms of reliability. Depending on their background and
qualifications, an intelligence analyst may examine a diverse set of
countries, issues (such as terrorism) and cultures.
How much can I expect to earn?
Full-time employed Intelligence Analyst earn an average of $1563 per week. The
[average annual salary for this job is $81276 excluding super.]
- excellent research, analytical and problem-solving skills
- excellent written and oral communication skills
- ability to work individually and as part of a team
- ability to cope with the demands of working in a high pressure, classified environment
- Australian citizenship.
This job also involves:
Reading or writing
These jobs require moderate or better reading and writing skills. Workers may
be expected to prepare, understand or act on written materials, such as
letters or reports. People may wish to avoid these jobs if their reading or
writing English skills are limited to a small range of words or phrases and
symbols. Jobs remaining may still require very basic reading or writing
This occupation offers jobs at the following skill levels:
Jobs in this group usually require completion of a recognised Bachelor Degree,
or extensive relevant experience. Some jobs also require post-graduate study,
such as a Graduate Certificate, Graduate Diploma or Master Degree.
At school, you can study these subject(s) to get a good foundation for this
School subjects that include some aspect of HISTORY provide a useful
background to these jobs. In some cases a history-related subject is a pre-
requisite for entry to courses that provide the training for the job.
Duties and tasks of an Intelligence Analyst
Intelligence analysts may perform the following tasks:
- collect and analyse various sources of intelligence to determine trends and make assessments
- prepare intelligence reports and briefs to inform senior government officials
- translate foreign language material
- communicate and cooperate closely with both military and civilian organisations.
Intelligence analysts working for the Department of Defence specialise in a
number of areas depending on their training, qualifications and agency
Defence Intelligence Organisation (DIO) Intelligence Analyst
A defence intelligence organisation (dio) intelligence analyst provides
strategic intelligence assessments to senior members of government, including
the Defence Minister, as well as government policy makers and senior Defence
staff. This work covers critical issues including support to military
operations, the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction, terrorism,
regional security, foreign military capabilities and weapons systems, cyber
threats and defence-related technologies.
Australian Geospatial-Intelligence Organisation (AGO)
An Australian geospatial-intelligence organisation (ago) examines information
derived from imagery collected by a range of sensors and platforms, including
satellites and aircraft. Technical intelligence analysts use specialist skills
to conduct detailed analysis of sensor information or the development of
exploitation and portrayal tools and services.
Australian Signals Directorate (ASD) Intelligence Analyst
An Australian signals directorate (asd) intelligence analyst undertakes
sophisticated analysis producing vital intelligence and security information
for the Australian Government, performing activities such as analysis of
foreign signals, intelligence reporting, communications analysis, foreign
language translation, or solving cryptological problems using advanced