FY13 Sales Opportunities within USAF
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FY13 Sales Opportunities within USAF

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  • And we’ll start off looking at the Air Force. The Air Force operates 178 bases around the world, 159 domestically.
  • http://www.af.mil/information/afchain/index.asphttp://www.airforcetimes.com/news/2012/07/air-force-spencer-vice-chief-073112/http://blog.chron.com/txpotomac/2012/08/sen-john-cornyn-receives-pentagon-assurances-on-sex-scandal-allows-new-air-force-chief-of-staff-nominee-to-receive-a-vote/http://www.airforcetimes.com/news/2012/07/air-force-spencer-vice-chief-073112/http://fedscoop.com/marion-to-be-air-force-space-command-cto/http://www.airforcetimes.com/news/2012/07/airforce-welsh-testimony-new-chief-of-staff-071912/http://defense.aol.com/2012/08/08/air-force-is-slowly-going-out-of-business-service-stands-on/http://www.stripes.com/news/budget-breakdown-air-force-1.134830http://www.infosecisland.com/blogview/21066-Air-Force-Vice-Commander-Everyone-is-Focused-on-Cyber.htmlThe Air Force’s budget will be cut 4% in FY13, which Chief of Staff General Welsh says is “simply not executable.” Included in the cuts will be the removal of 5,100 Air National Guard, 900 Reserve, and 3,900 Active Duty personnel and the retiring of 227 aircraft. There will still be heavy investment in long range bombers, military construction for Airmen living in Japan will increase, the Air Force will purchase 2 new satellites, and 19 more Joint Strike Fighter Jets. In terms of personnel, Bill Marion left Air Combat Command in May, and took over as CTO of SPACECOM in early July. General Norton Schwartz stepped down and General Welsh replaced him as Chief of Staff. There has been an enormous amount of change out at the ESC and to all of the PEOs, but I’ll discuss that in a bit. The CIO/A6unit led maintains responsibility of setting policy and governance oversight for all Air Force Information Technology. General Lord retired in August of this year, and was replaced by GeneralBasla, who has noted that cybersecurity and migration to the AFNET will be his main areas of focus over FY13.
  • General Basla will have an IT budget of about $5.7 billion to work with in FY13, which is a 14% decrease from FY12 levels. IT programs within the Air Force will see a 7.5% decrease in funding as well. You keep hearing me talk about budget cuts, but I don’t want to cause panic here. When I’m out at industry events like ACT/IAC acquisition excellence, or AFCEA industry days, or doing TechAmerica interviews, I hear a lot of perceived anxiety over budget cuts. When budgets are strained, program managers, contract specialists, and administrators tend to act a bit more conservatively, so you may sense a bit of hesitance or reluctance on their part to purchase new products. But at the end of the day, no matter what the budget environment is, every federal agency still needs to complete its missions. I contend that it’s the product manufacturers with the ability to show they can increase efficiency and save money in the short term who are in a good place, because these cuts that we’re seeing are being brought about by a need to eliminate redundancy and unneeded expenditures. Some of the efficiency objectives the Air Force set to accomplish in FY13 include: Adopting enterprise-provided services (including enterprise e-mail), Consolidating Data Centers, Collapsing AF Gateways/Use DoD security boundaries, providing infrastructure services, Centrally Control IT Purchases, Adopt Unified Communications & Collaboration solutions, Creating organizational efficiencies, and Commercial SATCOM consolidation. So these are initiatives that you can build solutions and messaging around when you approach your customer.
  • http://defensesystems.com/articles/2012/07/24/interview-maj-gen-craig-olson.aspxhttp://www.af.mil/information/bios/bio.asp?bioID=7883http://www.gunter.af.mil/shared/media/document/AFD-120312-045.pdfThis slide depicts the organizational structure of the Air Force with respect to the headquarter functions and the MAJCOMs. The HQ functions are shown along the left side and the major AF commands are shown across the top and along the right side with an additional level of detail for the commands that may offer the most opportunities for COTS vendors in the middle. As I mentioned, there have been some organizational changes at the Electronic Systems Center (ESC) within the AF Materiel Command. In September of last year, Lt. General Charles Davis assumed command of ESC at Hanscom AFB and the PEO structure within ESC was realigned. After that, there were four PEOs instead of five under ESC. These Program Executive Offices included the PEO for Battle Management lead by Ron Mason and the PEO for Theater Command and Control lead by Steven Wert. These two PEOs included a portfolio of IT programs associated with mission planning and warfighting while the PEO for Business and Enterprise IT Systems lead by Brig Gen Craig Olson included more of the business, ERP, and logistics type programs. PEO EIS and ELS were consolidated to form PEO BES. And finally PEO C3I & Networks, lead by Lt. Gen Charles Davis, includes the IT programs for networking and data links. However, in May of this year, General Davis announced that he was moving to the Pentagon to the Secretary’s office in an Acquisition capacity, and this is just the first of several more changes to come. On October 1, 2012, Air Force Materiel Command was officially restructured from 12 centers to five (including the elimination of the ESC), and where there had previously been a 3 star commanding officer, the new PEO heads are 2 stars. The restructure is one of several efficiency initiatives across the air force to save on overhead while preserving mission capability. Materiel Command now consists of the Air Force Test Center at Edwards Air Force Base; the Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center at Kirtland AFB; the Air Force Sustainment Center at Tinker AFB; and the Air Force Research Laboratory and the Air Force Life Cycle Management Center, both at Wright-Patterson AFB.
  • http://washingtontechnology.com/articles/2012/10/12/af-materiel-command-new-initiative.aspx?s=wtdaily_151012http://www.gunter.af.mil/events/businessandenterprisesystems/index.aspThis org chart represents the new PEO organization. On July 25th, General Olson announced that he’ll be leaving PEO BES to take over PEO C3IN for General Davis. Moving forward, the C3IN Directorate will be responsible for integrating cyber capabilities across all Air Force programs, according to a June 18th letter from Air force Secretary Michael Donley. Not only is General Olson is replacing General Davis to oversee the programs run out of Hanscom, but the 3 PEOs that were at Hanscom will be consolidated into 2 (Battle Management and Theater C2 will be consolidated into Battle Management along side of C3IN). Furthermore, the BES will move to Gunter Annex, AL on Maxwell AFB, and as of August 15th, that Directorate will be overseen by ShofShofner. Most of the remaining ESC staff functions will be consolidated under the lifecycle management center at Wight Patterson AFB. So the takeaway here is that, Olson, Lombardi, and Shofner at Battle Management, C3N, and BES respectively will be your PEOs to focus on moving forward; because these are the guys purchasing all new infrastructure and cyber integration systems.
  • Looking more closely at SPACECOM, it’s headed up by 4 star General Shelton in Colorado Springs. Within SPACECOM, you’ll want to direct your attention to the Communications & Information Directorate where Brig General Ian Dickenson was recently replaced by Col Kevin Wooten, who now oversees infrastructure projects with General Shelton at Peterson AFB. Also at Peterson are the Requirements Directorate and the Plans, Programs & Analysis Directorate. The 24th air force or CYBERCOM controls cybersecurity initiatives out of Lackland AFB and the AF Network Integration Center in Scott AFB is basically in charge of communications across the AF managing the AFNet evolution. One other recent personnel change is that Bill Marion became the Chief Technology Officer of SPACECOM back in July.
  • http://www.bgov.com/news_item/2QDhHSESEMCs0I_le_gIsAhttp://www.bgov.com/news_item/lx4qwE-7r7EY15uacHnK1QThis slide represents the Air Force cyber components and relationships between USCYBERCOM and the 24th Air Force which is headquartered in Lackland AFB, TX and establishes, operates, maintains and defends AF networks and conducts full-spectrum operations in cyberspace. As I said earlier, Cybersecurity is among General Basla’s top priorities – and in fact, the Air Force has spent more than any other defense agency over the last 5 years, totaling over $2.4 billion in cybersecurity contract awards during that time, and $620 in 2011 alone. The 24th Air Force is comprised of the 624th Operations Center and three operational space wings. As far as the specific missions and functions, the 624th Conducts cyber C2, mission assurance, operational planning. One recent change of note is that the 3rd combat communications group was disbanded, so now only the 5th remains under the 689th combat communications wing. The Air Force has had quite a few cyber threats of note; all of last year they were dealing with fake AF Portal websites designed to steal user login info, and other AF websites have been hacked. The 624th informed personnel of the activity, communicated with google so they would disable the fake websites from appearing in search rankings, and they worked to restore security to their sites. Big priorities in FY12 and 13 for the 24th are the Big Cs: Capacity, Capability, and Collaboration.
  • http://www.afspc.af.mil/pressreleasearchive/story.asp?id=123302007Here is a look at the Air Force MAJCOMS and some of the other relevant IT organizations. At the beginning of this presentation, I noted that $25 billion of the DOD’s IT budget will be dedicated to Infrastructure or cybersecurity related investments. If you sell products related to Infrastructure or cybersecurity, you’ll likely want to focus 4 particular areas: the A6 in DC to discuss the policy and guidance perspective, SPACECOM at Peterson AFB because that’s where the funding is flowing into, the 24th Air Force (also known as Air Force CYBERCOM) at Lackland because that’s where the requirements are coming from, and up until recently, the ESC at Hanscom AFB is where the procurement has taken place – the focus there really will have shifted to the Lifecycle Management Center within Materiel Command at Wright Patterson, but I’ll tell you more about that in just a second. Also of note is the AFNIC, which is located at Peterson with SPACECOM, and that is where new IT products are evaluated.
  • http://www.informationweek.com/news/government/mobile/232900371Now that we’ve covered budgets and relevant organizational landscapes, let’s look at some of the drivers affecting the Air Force relevant to IT Products. As I just mentioned, with more and more budget cuts looming, the Air Force is concerned with eliminating redundancy and increasing efficiency. To do that, policies are being implemented and investments are being made to design and implement architecture and infrastructure that will allow for information exchange and support mobile computing, so cybersecurity protocols are being put in place to protect the data being shared.Interoperability is really the driving force behind the majority of the Air Force’s infrastructure investments right now… the agency needs to create infrastructures that allow applications to talk to each other across multiple platforms, that have traditionally been stove piped. The agency will also have to design and move to an entirely new client architecture beginning in 2014 to support 80% of AF users with virtual desktop infrastructure. AF will be investing in nearly 3,000 iPads to be used as a flight management and reference device for flight crew members, which compliments a $10 million AF Mobility Command contract awarded in March for 18,000 ipads. The agency seeks to support 9,000 users on its unclassified network, and an additional 6,000 users on the classified network at Scott AFB. DISA operated data centers would then centrally store user profile information, stream individual applications based on users’ security groups, and support unified communications.
  • This slide represents the IT capability paradigm shift at the air force. All of the agency’s programs currently build on mission capabilities, which are built on top of disparate infrastructures, on top of a network. This leads to significant redundancy, and program requirements that are not aligned. By creating an integrated and interoperable platform that supports its programs, the air force allows end to end performance and eliminates the limitations of silos.
  • http://www.misawa.af.mil/news/story.asp?id=123297041One example of the progress toward interoperability is AFNet, which is the Air Force’s solution to eliminate multiple independent networks and centralizing control into a single Air Force wide network. Right now, the agency has over 100 service delivery points that are not standardized, that are difficult to defend, and that are redundant and costly.
  • http://www.fiercegovernmentit.com/story/air-force-will-audit-systems-it-has-rather-erps-it-wants/2012-04-19?utm_medium=nl&utm_source=internalBy migrating to AFNet, the Air force will make the network easier and more convenient for users. Network infrastructure opportunities will be awarded throughout 2013 supporting this initiative, as multiple bases migrate their networks. Now, as I proceed into the opportunities section and discuss major funded programs within the Air Force, you’ll notice that I will continue with the focus on infrastructure, networking, and security related programs, and I do not cover any of their ERP systems. I will go into more detail later about the plight of DOD’s failed business systems, but suffice it to say that the Air Force has struggled immensely with its Expeditionary Combat Support System (or ECSS) and its Defense Enterprise Accounting and Management System (or DEAMS). They have struggled so much, that despite years of development and millions of investment dollars, Jamie Morin, the Air Force Comptroller, has already decided to utilize legacy systems to achieve audit readiness by 2014, rather than implementing ECSS and DEAMS and risk failure. So that being said, let’s move forward and discuss the viable opportunities within Air Force this year.
  • http://www.dote.osd.mil/pub/reports/FY2009/pdf/af/2009cits.pdfI wanted to take a second to talk about the Combat Information Transport System (or CITS) which is really a family of programs that incorporate a variety of COTS items that have to be integrated to allow the Air Force to carry out its required missions. CITS capabilities are critical to the AFNetOps Commander’s ability to centrally defend, operate and manage the Air Force component of the Defense Information Infrastructure. The tools implemented by the CITS program defend the Air Force network and mission critical information against attack and unauthorized access, identify and repair network vulnerabilities, and continually scan the Air Force network for unusual activity. These tools counter threats to Air Force networks and mission critical information. CITS also provides capabilities that allow remote management of network devices and servers from centralized locations, alert technicians of outages and enable remote troubleshooting and repair. The CITS program also installs robust transport infrastructure required to centrally manage and defend the Air Force network and meet increasing demand for high-speed network access that provides the data, video and imagery required for Air Force operations. CITS also fields high-speed wireless networking technology required by modern weapons systems such as the F-22A and numerous mission support systems that require wireless networking to provide timely, flexible support to the warfighting mission. CITS has recently been restructured into two ACAT I AC programs (Information Transport System (ITS) and Air Force Intranet (AFNET) and multiple ACAT III programs. Each of these programs is reported separately in the Exhibit 53s and 300s.
  • http://www.itdashboard.gov/investment?buscid=906http://www.kmimediagroup.com/files/MIT%2013-7_NETCENTS(1).pdfhttp://www.generaldynamics.com/news/press-releases/detail.cfm?customel_dataPageID_1811=8802http://harris.com/view_pressrelease.asp?act=lookup&pr_id=3163http://www.boozallen.com/about/doingbusiness/contract-vehicles/agency-macs/netcentsThe first program under CITS I wanted to talk about is the Information Transport System, Increment 1. ITS Increment 1 installs Active Duty and Reserve base network backbone infrastructure that is required to meet demand for high-speed network access that provides the data, video and imagery supporting Air Force operations. It also provides a standard infrastructure allowing the 24th Air Force Commander to centrally manage and defend the Air Force network. ITS designs, installs and sustains high-speed network backbones using industry standard design methodologies and installation principles which eliminates design flaws, like single points of failure, which occur as a result of patch-work network design and implementation. ITS Increment 1 provides base network infrastructure that closes network performance gap identified by the Mission Needs Statement and Operational Requirements Document to meet network bandwidth, survivability and performance standards. During FY11 and 12, infrastructure upgrades were accomplished at 4 bases in Europe and the US, and FY13 will see infrastructure upgrades completed at Hurburt Field FL, Malmstrom AFB, Creech AFB, and Mountain Home AFB. Without these required upgrades, bases will not be able to share data or meet throughput and reliability requirements. The program spent nearly $50 million in FY12, and will spend over $32 million in FY13. All contracts in support of this program are awarded through NETCENTS – of course we are all aware that the NETCENTS contract is a $10.5 billion ID/IQ originally awarded to 8 contractors in 2004 to provide products and services to allow the Air Force to ensure interoperability and keep up with the evolution of technology. NETCENTS’s contracting period was recently extended to March 31st of 2013, as the release schedule of NETCENTS II has been delayed. General Dynamics initially won an award off of NETCENTS in 2005 to support ITS to provide lifecycle logistic support and unified communication technical assistance. In 2011, Harris Corporation was awarded an $11 million IT Communication Systems Upgrade Contract under NETCENTS to support ITS, and Booz Allen Hamilton was also awarded a contract off of NETCENTS to provide certification and accreditation support for the ITS program between 2004 and 2015.http://www.itdashboard.gov/investment?buscid=909http://www.generaldynamics.com/news/press-releases/detail.cfm?customel_dataPageID_1811=14312http://harris.com/view_pressrelease.asp?act=lookup&pr_id=3163http://netcentsii.com/http://www.saffm.hq.af.mil/shared/media/document/AFD-100128-066.pdfAFNet Increment 2 enables the 24th Air Force to remotely defend and operate the AF enterprise. It implements the base level layer of the network defense to protect critical information against unauthorized access and safeguards its infrastructure. This assists in consolidating the fragmented Air Force network and allows for the single network infrastructure to be centrally protected and operated. By the end of FY13, all technical requirements and engineering solutions to update the base network boundaries will have taken place. Funds will be utilized in FY13 to repair and replace end of life equipment, renew enterprise software licenses, and maintain base network boundary capabilities. Once this program has reached full operating capability, funding will transition to base information infrastructure funding. It will spend over $34 million in FY12 and over $50 million in FY13, and will spend nearly $2 billion between 2011 and 2017. General Dynamics won a delivery order off of NETCENTS back in 2003 when AFNET was still under the CITS umbrella to provide system and network engineering and hardware and software support in the redesign of the Air Force’s NIPRNET and SIPRNET Architectures. Also, Harris Corporation won an additional contract off of NETCENTS to provide communications systems upgrades in support of the program. Pending awards on NETCENTS 2, GD and Harris will likely remain services contractors supporting the AFNET program.
  • http://www.itdashboard.gov/investment?buscid=922http://www.saffm.hq.af.mil/shared/media/document/AFD-100128-066.pdfThe Air Force Intranet Increment 3 consolidates MAJCOM-centric network domains into a single AF-centric domain that allows the 24 Air Force Commander to centrally defend, operate and manage the Air Force Component of the Defense Information Infrastructure. AFNET Inc 3 also updates each fixed base Network Control Center (NCC) to replace obsolete network equipment that supports core network services at each base. This program closes capability gaps identified by the Air Force Operational Requirements Board to establish a standardized hardware and software configuration for all core network services across the Air Force. By the end of FY13, AFNET Increment 3 funds will be used to repair and replace equipment that is beyond end-of-life, renew enterprise software licenses and maintain the existing base network control centers. Looking at all three increments, the first phase established unclassified network gateways that increased reliability, performance, and security of the Air Force’s unclassified network enterprise. Phase 2 will update and simplify the SIPRNet to improve reliability and performance and increase overall security. In FY13, Phase 3 will maintain existing base network control centers and consolidate infrastructure to support the single Air Force Network. Network migrations were accomplished at 40 locations in FY12, and another 29 locations will be accomplished in FY13. This phase of the program will spend nearly $15 million in FY12 and over $23 million in FY13.

FY13 Sales Opportunities within USAF Presentation Transcript

  • 1. United States Air Force (USAF) © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 1
  • 2. Air Force Budget and Leadership Total Budget Teresa Salazar Michael Donley Deputy CIO / A6 FY2012 FY2013 Secretary $115.2 $110.1 Gen. Mark Welsh Gen. William SheltonBUDGET ($B) Chief of Staff SPACECOM Commander Lines of Business (FY13) BRAC Gen. Larry Spencer Maj.Gen. Suzanne Vautrinot Vice Chief of Staff Commander, Office of the Military Housing Command Group; 24th Air Force RDT&E Procurement Military Personnel Lt.Gen. Michael Basla Lt.Gen C.D. Moore O&M CIO / A-6 AFLCMC; AF Materiel Command 0 10 20 30 40 50 © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 2
  • 3. Air Force IT Budget IT Budget FY13 FORECAST FY2012 FY2013 IT budget decrease of 14% $6.64 $5.69 IT program investments decrease of 7.5%BUDGET ($B) Lines of Business (FY13) Decreases caused by efforts to Planning and Budgeting eliminate redundancy and any Financial Mgmt unneeded expenditures Admin Mgmt HR Mgmt Supply Chain Mgmt Defense & Ntnl Security IT Mgmt 0 0.5 1 1.5 2 2.5 © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 3
  • 4. Former Air Force Organization Chief of Staff Operations, Plans, & Requirements Air Force Materiel Air Mobility Air Space Command Air Combat Command Command Command PEO C3I&NSurgeon General of the AF C3I Networks Directorates Pacific Air Forces Lt.Gen. Charles Davis 14th Air Force Command Operational Test & Command Wings Evaluation Center Intel & Requirements PEO BM Battle North American Management Aerospace Defense Space & Missile Systems Command Logistics Installation & Ron Mason Aeronautical Systems Center 9th Air Force Mission Support Air Force Special PEO C2 Electronic Systems Center Operations CommandInformation Dominance & Command & Control Air, Space, & Nuclear CIO Lt.Gen. Charles Davis Operations Directorates Steven Wert US Air Forces in AF Studies & Arnold Engineering Cnt EuropeAnalyses, Assessments, & PEO BES Air Force Network Lessons Learned Bus. Ent. Systems Integration Center Air Armament Cnt Global Strike Brig.Gen. Craig Olson Command AF ISR AF Flight Test Cnt 24th Air Force Air Education and AF Research Lab Training Command © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 4
  • 5. New LCMC PEO Organization HQ AF Materiel Command Gen. Janet Wolfenbarger Life Cycle Management Center (AFLCMC) 66 Air Base Group WPAFB, OH Functional OL Hanscom AFB Hanscom AFB Maxwell AFB Business BattleAF Service Acquisition C3 / Network Enterprise Management Executive Directorate Systems Directorate Directorate Brig.Gen. Craig Olson Rich Lombardi Shof Shofner © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 5
  • 6. Air Force Space Command Commander Gen. William L. SheltonManpower & Intelligence Requirements Communications & Logistics, Installation Plans & ProgramPersonnel A-1 A-2 A-5 Information A-6 s, & Mission Spt A-7 Analysis A-8/9 Col. Kevin Wooton Space Innovation Air, Space, & Space and Missile Air Force Network14th Air Force 24th Air Force and Development Cyberspace Systems Center Integration Center Center Operations © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 6
  • 7. AFCYBER / 24th Air Force USCYBERCOM COCOMs Air Force SpaceMAJCOMs Command 24th Air Force Maj.Gen. Suzanne Vautrinot 624th Ops Center Col. Victor Diaz 688th Information 689th Combat Comms Operations Wing 67th Network Wing Warfare Wing Col. Paul Welch Col. Joseph Sherrer 38th Cyber Eng Group 33rd Network Warfare Squadron 318th Information 5th Combat Comms Operations Group Group INOSCs © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 7
  • 8. USAF Key IT Organizations Air Force Network Integration Center PEO BES and PEO C3IN Scott AFB, IL Hanscom AFB, MA Air Mobility Command CIO OfficeCommunications Directorate Washington DC Scott AFB, IL AFNIC Air Combat Command Communications Directorate Air Force Space Command USAF Materiel Command Langley AFB, VA Peterson AFB, CO Wright-Patterson AFB, OH AFLCMC Air Force Special Operations Command 24th Air Force Air Education and Training Command Communications & Information Directorate Lackland AFB, TX Communications Directorate Hurlburt Field, FL Randolph AFB, TX © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 8
  • 9. Air Force IT Drivers Finding a balance between structure, readiness, and modernization Architecture and Infrastructure Cybersecurity Mobile Computing Interoperability Data Centers © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 9
  • 10. Air Force IT Drivers  Interoperability Program Program Program Program Program Mission Mission Program Capability Capability Mission CapabilityInfrastructure Infrastructure Mission Mission Mission Capability Capability Capability Infrastructure Network Infrastructure/Network © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 10
  • 11. AFNet Present State: MAJCOM-Centric © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 11
  • 12. AFNet Evolution: Gateway Consolidation © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 12
  • 13. Air Force Programs Combat Information Transport System (CITS)  A family of programs that incorporate a variety of commercial off-the-shelf (COTS) items that must be integrated to perform the required military missions  In June 2009 CITS was restructured into multiple programs including two ACAT I AC programs that were reported separately in the FY12 and FY13 budget cycle  Information Transport System (ITS) Increments 1 and 2  Air Force Intranet (AFNET)  Multiple ACAT III programs including the Vulnerability Lifecycle Management System (VLMS), and other non-acquisition elements such as simple technology upgrades  CITS provides an end-to-end capability to create, store, transport, manipulate, archive, protect, and defend information within the Air Force components of the Global Information Grid (GIG) © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 13
  • 14. Air Force ProgramsInformation Transport System (ITS) Increment 1 Funding Summary Description IT Requirements$M FY12 FY13  The Information Transport System (ITS) Increment 1 installs robust base Infrastructure network backbone infrastructure required to meet increasing demand for high-speed network access that provides the data, video and imagery SecurityDME 49.2 31.9 supporting Air Force operations Data Management  The Air Force will upgrade fewer bases than planned during FY13; this program will complete installations by the end of FY17 Middleware / EnterpriseSS 0.6 0.7  The program has been renamed to “Base Information Transport Architecture Infrastructure, Wired”Air Force Intranet (AFNET) Increment 2 Funding Summary Description IT Requirements$M FY12 FY13  The Air Force Intranet Increment 2 re-designs fixed base network Infrastructure boundaries (classified and non-classified) to implement standardized, base-level network management and network defense tools SecurityDME 34.4 50.5  AFNET Inc 2 and Inc 3 will be consolidated after FY13, and will be called Data Management AFNET Inc 1 Middleware / EnterpriseSS 0.1 0.1 Architecture © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 14
  • 15. Air Force ProgramsAir Force Intranet (AFNET) Increment 3 Funding Summary Description IT Requirements  The Air Force Intranet Increment 3 consolidates MAJCOM-centric network Infrastructure$M FY12 FY13 domains into a single AF-centric domain and updates obsolete network equipment at Network Control Centers SecurityDME 14.6 23.0  AFNET Inc 3 also updates each fixed base Network Control Center (NCC) to replace obsolete network equipment that supports core network Data Management services at each base  AFNET Inc 2 and Inc 3 will be consolidated after FY13, and will be called Middleware / EnterpriseSS 0.1 0.1 AFNET Inc 1 Architecture © 2012 immixGroup, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this presentation may be reproduced or distributed without the prior written permission of immixGroup, Inc. 15