USFF Command Brief (UNCLAS)

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UNCLAS Brief

UNCLAS Brief

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  • 1. United States Fleet Forces Command Agenda • Command Mission ………………………………...... 3 • Command Relationships ……………………..……. 4 • Fleet Assets……………………..……………………. 6 • Sailors and Civilians………..………………………. 7 • Executing the Maritime Strategy …………………. 8 • Building Readiness ……………………….………... 14 • Conclusion …………………………………………… 20 2
  • 2. Command Mission • USFF, in collaboration with PACFLT, organizes, mans, trains, maintains and equips the Fleet – Navy Readiness – Navy Warfighting Capability Requirements – Joint Operational and Planning Support – Navy Anti-Terrorism Force Protection 3
  • 3. Chain of Command 4
  • 4. Command Relationships Note: USFF has ADCON (FRTP) of Third Fleet, Naval Surface Forces and Naval Air Forces 5
  • 5. Fleet Assets • Equipped to Meet Global Mission Requirements – Ships: 11 Aircraft Carriers 35 Amphibious Ships 107 Surface Ships 30 Combat Logistics 29 Support/Mine Warfare 79 Submarines – Aircraft: 1297 Tactical 182 Patrol 1070 Helicopters 262 Cargo 729 Training 6
  • 6. Sailors and Civilians • The Core of the Navy's Success is People – 584,000 Active, Reserve, Civilian Team – Diverse, talented, professional team – Educated, trained, mission ready 7
  • 7. 8
  • 8. Executing the Maritime Strategy Overarching Capabilities • Forward, rotational forces responsive to Component Commander demand • Rapid surge to meet emerging demands • Dissuade/deter to reduce chances of major combat operations • Globally-netted Maritime Operations Centers 9
  • 9. Executing the Maritime Strategy Warfighting • Reagan Strike Group – 1,150 Combat Sorties in southern Afghanistan – Disaster relief mission in response to Typhoon Fengshen, Philippines – Central Arabian Gulf, Arabian Sea and Gulf of Aden combat patrols – Malabar '08 and South East Asia Cooperation Against Terrorism bilateral maritime partnership exercises – Fleet engagement visit to Korea, Japan and Malaysia 10
  • 10. Executing the Maritime Strategy Humanitarian and Disaster Assistance • USNS Mercy Pacific Partnership 2008 – Treated 90,000 primary care patients – Performed 14,000 dental exams – Conducted 1300 surgeries – Completed 26 construction projects 11
  • 11. Executing the Maritime Strategy Navy Forces augmenting on the ground in Iraq and Afghanistan – 10,141 Navy Forces • Active: 5,291 • Reserve: 4,850 12
  • 12. Executing the Maritime Strategy Homeland Defense • Joint Force maritime Component Commander for Northern Command • Maintains alert forces • Defense support for Civil Authorities Navy Alert Bases 13
  • 13. 14
  • 14. Building Readiness – Fleet Response Plan Get Ready Sooner Stay Ready Longer BASIC INTEGRATED DEPLOYMENT & MAINTENANCE UNIT GROUP SUSTAINMENT FORCES Surge-Ready Surge-Ready Major Combat Operations Ready Lifecycle for Specific for Major Investment Missions Combat Ops 3-5 Months 3 Months 16-20 Months 3-5 Months 15
  • 15. Building Readiness – Ship Certification Ship Certification • Basic Unit – Force commanders certify unit level competencies – Output: Independent Unit Ready for Tasking • Integrated Group – Numbered Fleets certify units and groups to Mission Essential Tasks – Output: Maritime Security Operations capable or major combat Operations Surge capable • Sustainment – Achieved via live and synthetic training – Output: Maintains current readiness or certifies Major Combat Operations Ready 16
  • 16. Building Readiness – Fleet Training Areas 17 17
  • 17. Building Readiness – Synthetic Training Navy Modeling and Simulation • Conduct integrated tactical and operational training from home ports/pierside • Connected into the Navy Continuous Training Environment Network • Linked to US Joint National Capability and Coalition Partners 18
  • 18. The United States Navy Today 19
  • 19. Conclusion From the oceans to the coast lines and into the rivers, The Sailors and Civilians of Fleet Forces Command work together to defend our nation and prevail in the face of adversity with strength, determination and dignity 20