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JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
JWFC Overview Brief  for TASC Sep08
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JWFC Overview Brief for TASC Sep08


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United States Joint Forces Command Joint Warfighting Center Overview by Tim Baker, Technical Director/Business Manager …

United States Joint Forces Command Joint Warfighting Center Overview by Tim Baker, Technical Director/Business Manager

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  • Good morning, afternoon, evening. I’m __________________, from the Joint Warfighting Center. Next slide, Who We Are 1
  • Transcript

    • 1. United States Joint Forces Command Joint Warfighting Center Overview
    • 2. Joint Warfighting Center Team
      • 93 Government Civilians 48% retired military 20% interagency background
      • 143 Active Duty
      • 20% Air Force 32% Army
      • 23% Marines
      • 25% Navy
      • 711 Contractors
      • 81% retired military
      • 119 Reserve Component
      • 6% IMA
      • 39% Army
      • 5% Marines
      • 20% Navy
      • 9% Coast Guard
      • 15% Army National Guard
      • 6% Air National Guard
      • Foreign Liaison Officers &
      • Exchange Officers
      • Jordan Morocco
      • Romania United Kingdom
      • Canada France
      • South Korea
      • 14 U.S. Defense Agencies
    • 3. Joint Warfighting Center Emerging Focus Areas
      • Emphasize the human dimension of warfare…seek cognitive development. Information  Knowledge  Understanding  INTUITION.
      • Support the development of immersive training technologies that enhance the development of agile, high performing leaders and units. The first firefight should be no worse than the last simulation.
      • Increase tactical unit access to live, virtual and constructive capabilities (ISR, Joint Fires, etc).
      • Increase mutual training value for DOD and non-DOD partners at Joint and Service training programs.
      • Increase the frequency and fidelity of training focused on the integration of Special Operations Forces with General Purpose Forces.
      Desired Outcome : Take a giant leap forward in creating a realistic live, virtual and constructive immersive training environment for small units in ground combat on par with training capabilities that have allowed us to achieve air, space and maritime dominance.
    • 4.
      • Why joint doctrine?
        • Gives services a joint language
        • Establishes common understanding of joint operations
        • Provides standards
        • Resolves, in advance, interservice issues
      Joint Doctrine – Common Ways Of Operating Services Combatant Commands Non-DOD Partners DOD Agencies Joint Staff & Joint Warfighting Center Doctrine Coordination Approval Unity of Action
    • 5. Education Support – Bringing Operational Experiences to the Classroom
      • Education and training are distinct yet intertwined learning environments that:
        • Maintain currency and relevance through sharing of operational experiences
        • Require a foundation of joint and allied doctrine
      • Military Education Coordination Council
      • 2008 Special Areas of Emphasis
      • Countering ideological support for terrorism
      • Military support to security, stability, transition, and reconstruction operations
      • Irregular warfare
      • Strategic communication
      • Defense support of civil authorities
      • Net-centric information sharing
    • 6.
      • Forming a joint task force headquarters
      • Commander’s planning guidance and intent
      • Interagency/multinational coordination
      • Information sharing
      • Legal aspects of joint operations
      • Deployment and distribution/logistics
      • Joint public affairs
      • Joint information operations
      • Integrating lethal and non-lethal actions
      • Transition planning
      Senior Leader Education – Preparing Leaders For A Dynamic, Complex Environment 1-Star Officers Senior Enlisted Focuses on preparing joint task force commanders and senior enlisted advisors
    • 7.
      • Operating in complex environments
      • Unity of effort/action
      • Managing relevant information
      • Public diplomacy
      • Information operations
      • Strategic communication
      • Integration and situational awareness
      • Effects assessment
      • National policies/authorities
      Senior Leader Education – Preparing Leaders For A Dynamic, Complex Environment 3-Star Officers Focuses on preparing senior officers for strategic level responsibilities
    • 8. Online Training – Offering Individuals Tailored Training For Their Assignments
      • Joint Knowledge Online Stats
      • No-cost government learning mgt system
      • 234 courses available
      • 64,889 Joint & Service registered users
      • 93,527 course completions
      • 55 communities of interest hosted
      • Supporting innovative technologies Virtual Cultural Awareness Trainer (VCAT) and Tactical Conflict Awareness Framework (TCAF)
      Accessible on internet, DOD unclassified, and US Secret networks
    • 9.
      • Comprehensive mission rehearsals for joint task force headquarters in Iraq, Afghanistan and Horn of Africa – emphasis on interagency and multinational
      • Combatant command training exercises supporting unique operational needs
      • Support to combatant commanders for certifying joint task force headquarters
      • Strengthen allies and coalition through tailored support for multinational exercises and activities
      • Lessons learned, concepts, experimentation, testing, and prototypes integrated into training – impacts including technology applications, scenario development, and command and control – assess potential warfighter solutions
      Collective Training – Working With Combatant Commands, Services & Partner Nations Tailored Exercise Support Areas of Operational Demand
      • Irregular warfare
      • Unity of effort/action
      • Public diplomacy
      • Whole of government
      • Information operations
      • Strategic communications
      • Homeland Defense
      • Cyberspace
    • 10. Preparing Joint, NATO, & Coalition HQs For Iraq, Afghanistan, & Horn of Africa
      • Multi-phase program in concert with US Army, USMC, and USAF staff training programs
      • Mutual support between JFCOM and NATO for Unified Endeavor and ISAF Mission Rehearsal Training
      • Reflect current situation in USCENTCOM with scenarios and storylines
      • Includes Staff Assistance Visit approximately 90 days after transfer of authority
      Unified Endeavor 09-2 Unified Endeavor 08-1 Unified Endeavor 09-1 Headquarters Combined Joint Task Force-101 Headquarters Combined Joint Task Force-Horn of Africa Headquarters Multinational Corps Iraq
    • 11. Training Development – Strengthening Jointness For The Future
      • Facilitate development of present and future joint competencies
      • Plan, fund and deliver a Joint LVC training environment
      • Develop Service Programs to support joint missions
      • Facilitate whole of government approach for military and civilian partners
      • Establish linkages with global partners
    • 12. Training As We Operate – Joint Training & Experimentation Network (JTEN) Joint Warfare Center (JWC) *Stavanger, Norway Europe JTEN Hub Grafenw Ö hr, Germany JWFC Suffolk, VA JFTC Poland Okinawa Japan JAC Molesworth United Kingdom Canada Command Ottawa, Canada Defence Training Experimentation Network (DTEN) Canberra, Australia Pacific JTEN Hub Camp Smith, HI Korean Battle Simulation Center (KBSC) ,Korea Legend Joint Training Experimentation Network ( JTEN) Site Hub Persistent Temporary or planned Defence Training Experimentation Network (DTEN) *(Note: Stavanger is the gateway to NATO through an approved guard solution.) WPC EUCOM
      • Train remotely in multinational environment
      • Coalition connections (Australia and UK)
      • Flexible options for live, virtual and constructive mix
      • Enables multi-echelon training
    • 13.
      • IO Range Mission:
      • Create a flexible, seamless and
      • persistent environment that allows
      • COCOMs to achieve the same level of
      • confidence and expertise in employing
      • IO capabilities that they have in kinetic weapons
      • Standing infrastructure to support execution of chartered events at all security levels
      • Type 1 encryption creates a closed loop network to mitigate risks associated with developing, assessing, testing, or exercising emerging & mature IO capabilities
      • Type 3 encryption creates VPNs within Type 1 backbone to support secure customer events
      • Implement processes to streamline event approval process ; customer requirement-based agreements; short and long term Interconnection Security Agreements (ISA)
      • The IO Range Operations Center (IOROC) at JWFC provides a centralized management, security and coordination point for the distributed IO Range
      • VisIOn Mission:
      • Provide an integrated and synchronized
      • IO analysis, planning and assessment
      • capability that meets operational
      • requirements
      • Provide a collaborative environment to support analysis, planning and assessment capabilities
      • Facilitate timely planning, assessment, and integration of IO capabilities across the range of military operations
      • Employ tailored expertise from DoD, the Services, Agencies, academia, industry and coalition partners
      • Leverage existing processes and capabilities
      • Use best practices - YOURS
      • Warfighters are able to leverage the VISION environment and tailor it to meet mission-specific requirements
      • Requirements-based way of operating—way ahead depends on your guidance and requirements
      Information Operations (IO) Joint Management Office
    • 14.