Academic Affairs • 423.652.4737
Admissions • 423.652.4861 • email@example.com
Alumni • 423.652.4864 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Business Office • 423-652-4156 • email@example.com
Career Success Center • 423.652.4865 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Chaplain • 423-652-4708 • email@example.com
Counseling Center • 423.652.4742 • CounselingCenter@king.edu
Disability Services • 423.652.4303
Financial Aid • 423.652.4725 • firstname.lastname@example.org
IT Help Desk • 423.652.6019 • email@example.com
Libraries • 423.652.4716 • firstname.lastname@example.org
President's Office • 423.652.4784 • email@example.com
Security • 423.652.4333 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Student Affairs • 423.652.4740
Weather & Emergency Information • 423.652.6446
The King Institute for Security and Intelligence Studies (KISIS) is a nonprofit, nonpartisan
organization dedicated to the scholarly study and advancement of security and intelligence
issues. KISIS was conceived in 2012 as part of the King Institutes Initiative, and
launched in 2013. KISIS was developed with the twofold objective of:
KISIS advances its objectives, outlined above, through a four-layered plan of action.
This plan is structured along the following interlinked parameters:
Research and analysis: the Institute regularly conducts research on counterterrorism, counterintelligence,
and security themes, as they apply to local, regional, and national communities; it
publicizes its efforts online, and through community events and outreach.
Media and community outreach: the Institute’s experts make themselves routinely available to local, regional and
global media outlets as specialists on matters of security and intelligence. They
also participate in community boards, forums, and other platforms of public life,
with the aim of reaching out to the wider society.
Public events: the Institute organizes seminars, workshops and lectures by nationally and internationally
known experts, which are designed to advance society’s understanding of the nature
of intelligence and the changing security landscape in the 21st century.
Professional networking: the Institute seeks to network with a host of federal, state, and local security
agencies, as well as with the private sector, in order to solidify its institutional
footprint and enhance the operational interface between critical components of the
public and private sectors.