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Essence of America's Army

Essence of America's Army

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Essence of America's Army

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  1. Essence of America's Army Confidence Character Sacrifice Duty Honor Country

  2. Welcome to Fort Benning The Maneuver Center of Excellence Martin Fernandez– Army History Ryan New- HQ Army Michelle Zegarelli- FORSCOM Robb Levin- TRADOC Michelle Branco- Army Materiel Commands Jennifer Handy - Direct Reporting Units

  3. Key Milestones in Army History The Continental Army Lexington Common Antietam Normandy Korea Vietnam The Gulf War Post 9/11, Force 21

  4. The Continental Army

  5. Lexington Common

  6. Antietam

  7. Normandy

  8. Korea

  9. Vietnam

  10. The Gulf War

  11. Post 9/11,Force 21 and Beyond Photo: MSgt Cecilio Ricardo

  12. Headquarters, Department of the Army Executive part of the Army; highest level headquarters Directive and supervisory control of Department of the Army Composed of the Office of the Secretary of the Army, the Office of the Chief of Staff, Army, the Army Staff, and specifically designated staff support agencies

  13. Army Service Component Commands (ASCC) U.S. Army Africa (USARAF) U.S. Army Central (USARCENT) U.S. Army North (USARNORTH) U.S. Army South (USARSO) U.S. Army Europe (USAREUR) U.S. Army Pacific (USARPAC) U.S. Army Special Operations Command (USASOC) Military Surface Deployment and Distribution Command (SDDC) U.S. Army Space and Missile Defense Command/Army Strategic Command (USASMDC/ARSTRAT)

  14. United States Army Forces Command(FORSCOM) General David M. Rodriguez FORSCOM Commanding General FORSCOM prepares conventional forces to provide a sustained flow of trained and ready land power to combatant commanders in defense of the nation at home and abroad. Sources:

  15. Army Force Generation Process ARFORGEN Model The structured progression of readiness over time, to produce trained, ready, and cohesive units prepared for operational deployment in support of combatant commander and other Army requirements Source: Army Regulation 525-29 Army Force Generation, 14 March 2011, pg. 1-5

  16. United States Army Forces CommandOverview Active Component US Army Reserve and National Guard • First Army, Fourth Army, Fifth Army, and Sixth Army • I Corps (Fort Lewis, WA), III Corps (Fort Hood, TX), XVIII Airborne Corps (Fort Bragg, NC) • Eight Divisions • Three Separate Brigades • Two Armored Cavalry Regiments • 37 Support Brigades • Other various combat support and subordinate service support units • US Army Reserve Command- Major subordinate command • Commands all Army Reserve forces except those assigned to Special Operations Command (179,000) • National Guard- 8 combat divisions, 15 brigades (351,000) • Extensive combat and combat service support Sources:;

  17. FORSCOM Vision Statement For the Army of 2020, FORSCOM provides enhanced land power gaining operational depth and versatility through a mix of fully integrated Active and Reserve Component forces operating in a Joint, Interagency, Intergovernmental, and Multinational environment.Organizations will be expeditionary, campaign focused, and tailorable to provide Combatant Commanders the required capabilities to be decisive across the range of military operations. Source:

  18. Training & Doctrine Command(TRADOC ) • Mission: TRADOC develops, educates, and trains soldiers, civilians, and leaders; supports unit training; and designs, builds, and integrates a versatile mix of capabilities, formations, and equipment to strengthen the U.S. Army as America’s Force of Decisive Action • Commanding General's Vision: Leading the Army’s transition into the future by shaping the Army of 2020, developing adaptive leaders and organizations, modernizing equipment, and revolutionizing training to strengthen the Nation’s adaptive land force for decisive action • Commanding General's Intent: Strengthen America’s Force of Decisive Action and provide the Nation an adaptable Army for an uncertain future • DTLOMPF - Doctrine, Training, Leader Development, Organizational, Materiel, Personnel and Facilities

  19. TRADOC Facts • Established: 1973 • HQ: Fort Eustis, VA • 32 schools at 20 installations • Fort Benning, Ga.: • Airborne School • Armor School* • Infantry School* • Officer Candidate School • Ranger School • Western Hemisphere Institute of Security Cooperation * Merged to become the Maneuver CoE • Number of schools: 32 • Employees: • 25,000 soldiers • 11,000 civilians • Trainees: 500,000/year • Commanding General: Robert W. Cone • Command Sergeant Major: Daniel A. Dailey • 1st Commander & “Founding Father:” General William DePuy

  20. Shaping the Army of 2020 Connecting our ideas to our organizations, leader development, training, and equipment Strengthening the foundation of the Army Profession Developing agile and adaptive leaders for an uncertain future Modernizing our doctrine Revolutionizing learning throughout the Army Improving training, especially at Home Station Ensuring our tactical small units overmatch the enemy Source: TRADOC Command Overview Brief, Sept 2012

  21. US Army Materiel Command(AMC) If a Solider shoots it, drives it, flies it, wears it, communicates with it, or eats it – AMC Provides it. • AMC = Provider • Power • Production • Process • People • Performance Providing America’s Warfighters with the decisive Edge

  22. A Brief History of AMC • 1990s and leading into 21st century: • Army warfighters: More lethal, agile, and expeditionary • September 11, 2001- Japanese tsunami • On edge of nation’s defensive and offensive measures • 2002: G Staff Model Concept • 2005: Base Realignment and Closure decision • 2006-2011: Redstone Arsenal, Alabama • 2011: Army’s Lead Materiel Integrator • AMC of today: • Spends nearly half of Army’s budget • 70K employees; 50 states; 144 countries • Ten MSCs & Five Separate Reporting Activities • 1960s study: Holescher Report • Activated: 1 August 1962 • 1962-1988: organizational focus: “project management” • Five major subordinate commands (MSCs)/two functional MSCs/32 Project Manager offices • 166K civilian employees & 20K officers; 250 installations • Major headquarters realignment & personnel reductions • 1976: Name re-designation • Army’s Big Five Systems • 1984: new operations tempo support • After 1989: Organizational focus shift: • “life cycle management, research and development, logistics, & acquisition”

  23. Institutional & Operational Arm of AMC “Without the institutional Army, the operational Army cannot function. Without the operational Army, the institutional Army has no purpose.”

  24. US Army Direct Reporting Units Provide broad, general support to the Army in a single, unique discipline not available elsewhere in the Army.

  25. U.S. Army Network Enterprise Technology Command9th Signal Command

  26. U.S. Army Medical Command

  27. U.S. Army Intelligence and Security Command

  28. U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Command

  29. U.S. Army Corps of Engineers

  30. U.S. Army Military District of Washington

  31. U.S. Army Test and Evaluation Command

  32. United States Military Academy

  33. U.S. Army Reserve Command

  34. U.S. Army Acquisition Support Center

  35. U.S. Army Installation Management Command

  36. Questions?