Sdrhcon2011 lawton

380 views
346 views

Published on

Published in: Business, News & Politics
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total views
380
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
1
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
13
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Sdrhcon2011 lawton

  1. 1. U.S. Commercial ServiceThe initial stages of a structure and methodology for public private cooperation in Disaster Relief (DR) and Humanitarian Assistance (HA) programsSustainable Disaster Relief Housing, October 27-28, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada
  2. 2. Title SlideUSSOUTHCOM and Public Private Cooperation
  3. 3. The Private Sector and the Military In this time of contractionary fiscal policy andwith the focus of the present administration on awhole of society approach, it behooves agencies and businesses to seek ways in which each organization’s mission, strategy, challenges, or vision can be complemented by the other.
  4. 4. Our Vision and MissionVision: We are a joint & interagency organization supporting US national security interests, and with our partners, improving security, stability & prosperity in the Americas.Mission: We are ready to conduct joint & combinedfull-spectrum military operations & support whole-of-government efforts to enhance regional security & cooperation. Ensuring the forward defense of the United States
  5. 5. Combatant Commander USSOUTHCOM Senior Enlisted Leader SGT MAJ Espinal General Fraser Headquarters Civilian Deputy to the Commander Military Deputy Commander & Foreign Policy Advisor VADM Kernan Ambassador Carmen M. Martinez Chief of Staff J1 J2 J3 J4 J5 J6 J7 J8 J9Manpower & Intelligence, Operations Logistics Strategy, Comm. Theater Resources & Partnering Personnel Surveillance Plans & System Engagement Assessments & Recon Policy Dominance Services Interagency Partners Army Marine Corps Navy Air Force Coast Guard Liaison Officers Homeland State NGB Commerce Defense Security Brazil Canada Chile Colombia Peru Uruguay Partner Academic Institutions Justice USAID Energy Treasury Western Center for Naval Small Craft School ofHemisphere Inter-American Inter-American Hemispheric Defense College Air Forces Instruction & InternationalInstitute for Defense Studies Academy Technical Graduate Studies Intelligence Agencies Security Training SchoolCooperation
  6. 6. Challenging Conditions Poverty Challenging Conditions Corruption  Unequal wealth distribution  Unemployment  Social class exclusion  Impunity  Weak Government  Porous Borders Legend: Legend % of population 7-10below poverty line Only Chile and 6-6.9 0-20 Overall poverty 5-5.9 20-40 Barbados rate rate for the 4-4.9 40-60 above 7.0 on 3-3.9 region is 33.0% Transparency 60+ 2-2.9 No information International’s 0-1.9 Source: ECLAC; CIA World Fact Book CPI 2010 Index Source: Transparency International CPI 2010 Transnational challenges require cooperative action with and among nations.
  7. 7. Specific Focus Areas Illicit Trafficking Military Training & ExercisesPeacekeeping Operations Humanitarian Assistance / Disaster Relief
  8. 8. SCJ9-Public Private Cooperation (PPC) WHAT IS IT? Cooperation and collaboration with partners… – NGO – Business – Academia…to create communities of interest/action in support of security and stability in the region.
  9. 9. Value Added to the Private Sector It needs to make good business sense Showcase Corporate Social Responsibility Initiatives (Transform the way the customer sees your products and your company ) Leverage association with the U.S. military (and its perceived values - stability, strength, growth) Build better situational awareness (Market Intelligence) Foot in the door for future business opportunities (Network on a local and national level)
  10. 10. Why Work with Businesses & NGOs? Underscore linkage between security and economic development (reinforce sense of social responsibility) Leverage resources and expertise of specialized communities Reinforce NGO/business stake in stabilizing countries and regions Develop advocates for DoD activities/goals Develop sense of common purpose
  11. 11. Legal Guidelines No “outsourcing” of essential tasks No solicitations for support No direct donations No quid pro quos No exclusivity
  12. 12. Types of PPC Engagements Discussion of security/development interrelationship – Interaction at multiple levels with Chambers of Commerce, trade associations, CEOs, Academic Centers, etc. Analytical work on key challenges – Study on vulnerabilities of drug trafficking organizations (DTOs) Drug Trafficking Organization Report Operational Cooperation May 2010 – Steady state – sustainment of exercise Business Executives for National Security construction projects; New Horizons/Beyond the Horizon/ Continuing Promise missions – Crisis – contribution of resources, transportation, expertise 12 to meet critical humanitarian needs
  13. 13. Haiti Public Private Partnerships•Collaborated with business and NGOpartners to bolster relief efforts•Coordinated donation of supplies (medical,water, food, engineering equipment) worth$36.2 million•Augmented the mission with 184 NGOmedical specialists and translators (36,064man hours) (U) With supplies distributed by the American Red Cross in Croix In-Kind Donation Break Down des Prèt Transportation : • $1.8 million pro bono private sector flights and services • Transported relief supplies /rescue workers • SATCOM for portable FAA tower at Port au Prince Medical Supplies and Services: • > $30 million value (>250,000-lbs, including pharmaceuticals) • 83 Creole translators on USNS Comfort • 101 NGO medical professionals on USNS Comfort Water: • $2.8 million in bottled water • 2 wells: 1,960,000 gallons daily • Purification systems: servicing > 150,000 people daily Equipment & General Supplies: • $ 1.5 million heavy construction equipment (backhoes, graters, forklifts)13 UNCLASSIFIED • > 1,000,000 lbs of supplies (tents, blankets, food etc.)
  14. 14. Continuing Promise Missions 2009: USNS COMFORT (T-AH-20)• 24 NGO/PVO entities participated• NGOs donated over $4M of medical & humanitarian supplies (gifts-in-kind (GIK))• Augmented mission with 84 medical specialists and total of 271 NGO personnel• Operating room capacity increased 30% 2010: USS IWO JIMA (LHD-7)• Over 120 medical/veterinary specialists• Donated over $2M of GIK 2011: USNS COMFORT (T-AH-20)• Over 500 medical/veterinary specialty billets and Pediatric Ortho Surgeons to Medical Techs• Donated over $2M of GIK
  15. 15. Humanitarian and Civic AssistanceFY 10 – 76 MEDRETES/MEDCAPS • Medical Readiness Training / Exercises Patients Treated: 276,827 Caribbean (31) (MEDRETES), Engineering, Civil Affairs: Animals Treated: 15,102 Dom Rep (BTH) 7 Surgeries: 1,017 – “Activities to promote the specific Guyana 11 Trinidad Tobago 3 operational readiness skills of USCentral America (36)Belize 3 Suriname (NH) 3 Forces”El Salvador (BTH) 4 Haiti (NH) 7 – Improves joint training readiness ofGuatemala 6 United States military Engineer,Honduras 15Panama 4 Combat Support, Combat ServiceNicaragua 2 Support , and Medical unitsCosta Rica 2 – Provides tangible benefit to host Andean Ridge (16) nation: engineer construction, Colombia 10 rudimentary road construction/repair, Ecuador 2 Peru 4 water wells, medical outreach SOUTHERN CONE (6) Paraguay 6 MEDRETEs Beyond The Horizons (BTH) New Horizons (NH)
  16. 16. Project Opportunities – Beyond the Horizons/New Horizons 5 clinics, 7 schools, 1 community center, 12 MEDRETEs, 3 new construction projects, 2 renovation projects Standard school requirements are furnishings, school supplies for kids, and sustainment funding Standard clinic requirements are basic equipment and medical supplies Exercises will take place in the Spring-Summer of 2012
  17. 17. Port Resiliency Program (PREP)Dr. Teo BabunExecutive DirectorAmericas Relief TeamAndres A. CalderonAssociate DirectorStephenson Disaster Management InstituteLouisiana State University
  18. 18. PREP MissionBy working through local universities or learning institutionsto conduct port (airport and seaport) resiliency analyses,training, and support, we seek to understand and help localcommunities build their capacity to provide sustainabilityand continuity of operations during disasters.
  19. 19. Local Approach Start at the local level • Resiliency becomes an emergent cultural value Create an integrated framework • Bridge local and industry knowledge Collaboration • Provides for sustainable, stable, equitable, and cost- effective measures to reduce vulnerability. (2)(2) Mercer, Jessica, Ilan Kelman, Lorin Taranis, and Sandie Suchet-Pearson. 2010. "Framework for integrating indigenous and scientificknowledge for disaster risk reduction." Disasters 34, no. 1: 214-239.Academic Search Complete, EBSCOhost (accessed August 11, 2011).
  20. 20. One Framework•One Framework•Principles•Robust Plans•Proven Process•Mature•Coordinate•Build local capacity
  21. 21. Creative Partnering Innovative Cooperative Commitmen Solutions to Partners Responsive25 WHOLE OF SOCIETY SOLUTIONS
  22. 22. The U.S. Commercial Service can help small businesses in your community
  23. 23. The U.S. Commercial Service• Worldwide network• 105 Export Assistance Centers throughout the U.S.• 157 offices in 84 countries• Comprehensive solutions to international trade challenges• Helping U.S. firms realize their export potential• Advocating on behalf of U.S. businesses abroad
  24. 24. Our Services• Business Counseling• International Market Research• Customized Market Analysis• Finding Overseas Representation• Trade Promotion Events
  25. 25. How to contact us United States Southern Command 9301 NW 33rd St Doral, Fla. 33172 (305) 437-1649(DSN prefix: 567) Fax: (305) 437-3087 Email: William.Lawton@trade.gov William.Lawton@hq.southcom.mil www.export.govhttp://www.southcom.mil/ http://www.buyusa.gov/

×