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Department of Field Support Logistics Support Division (LSD) Briefing to the Military and Police Advisers to Permanent Missions October 2012. Table of Content. LSD; Organization and Functions Mission Life Cycle Planning Process & Roles of TCCs/PCCs, COE & Claims

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slide1
Department of Field Support

Logistics Support Division (LSD)

Briefing to

the Military and Police Advisers

to Permanent Missions

October 2012

table of content
Table of Content
  • LSD; Organization and Functions
  • Mission Life Cycle
  • Planning Process & Roles of TCCs/PCCs,
  • COE & Claims
  • Strategic Deployment & Letter Of Assist (LOA)
  • Command & Control Policy of Military Enabling Units
slide3

LSD Organizational Structure

Logistics Support Division

Mr. Nabeel Arif

OASG

Strategic Support

Service (SSS)

Mr Kyoung-Soo Eom

Strategic Transportation Service (STS)

Mr. Rakesh Malik

Logistics Operations Section

Engineering Section

Air Transport Section

Supply Section

Surface Transport Section

Cartographic Section

Aviation Safety Section

COE & Property Mgmt Support Section

Movement Control Section

Medical Services Section

slide4

LSD Mission Statement

The Logistics Support Division (LSD) is to provide timely and effective logistics support to field missions to enable them to achieve satisfactory results in meeting mandated objectives.

scale of efforts logistics support
Scale of Efforts – Logistics Support
  • More than 120,000 peacekeepers deployed around the globe
  • 20,000 civilian staff of which 2/3rd are national staff
  • 253 aircraft, 19,600 vehicles, 625k lt of fuel consumed daily
  • 1,750 tons of food (over 400 items of frozen, dry, canned, fresh) delivered to contingent locations on a weekly basis

- 300,000 meals prepared & consumed daily

- Expenditure of US $ 1 million a day on rations

  • 20 hospitals and 284 Level I clinics
  • 9m liters of water provided daily
  • 312.5 MVA power capacity daily
  • Current peacekeeping budget is $7.06 bn in FY 11/12.
slide6

Minimizing Mission’s Environmental Impact

Throughout the Mission’s life cycle, LSD provides guidance to implement good environmental management, especially on:

  • Water
  • Wastewater
  • Waste, including hazardous waste
  • Energy, including reduction of fuel usage

So as toprevent potential health, safety and security hazards of UN personnel and surrounding communities, and

to improve operational and cost efficiency of the Mission and its public perception.

logistics support division s services
Logistics Support Division’s Services

Strategic Support Service (SSS)

  • Provision of Rations, Fuel, and other supplies
  • Provision of Engineering services
  • Advice on environmental protection initiatives
  • Provision of medical support services and supplies
  • Provision of GIS and cartographic services
  • Monitoring and oversight of the management of UNOE and COE, including provision of policy and procedural advice to multiple stakeholders at HQ and in the field.
logistics support division s services1
Logistics Support Division’s Services

Strategic Transportation Service (STS)

  • Provision of Strategic Movement of Assets and Personnel
  • Provision of Ground Transportation:

- Vehicles

- Specialized equipment with ancillary services

  • Provision of Air Transportation, including:
      • Air assets
      • Airfield and Aviation Ground support services,
      • Aviation Compliance and Quality Assurance
  • Planning and executing training courses, workshops and seminars
logistics support division s services2
Logistics Support Division’s Services

Logistic Operations Section

  • Act as LSD Focal point for cross cutting issues for missions
  • Provide logistics coordination and planning for DPKO and DPA missions during their life cycle
  • Contribute logistics inputs in MOU negotiations (in coordination with FBFD)
  • Perform verification function through PDVs (in coordination with OMA)
  • Develop Mission Support Concept/Plan for startup missions.
  • Develop Material Support Plan (expanding/new missions) and Assets Disposal Plan (downsizing/liquidating missions)

Aviation Safety Section

  • Provide aviation safety related policy and monitor its implementation
slide10

Mission Life Cycle and Supply Chain

Integrated Mission

Planning

Security Council Mandate

Start up

  • HQ:
  • SDS, Personnel, Planning, Central Procurement

Peacekeeping

Operation

  • Mission:
  • Personnel,
  • Planning,
  • Local Procurement

Sustainment

  • HQ and Mission:
  • Personnel,
  • Asset disposal plan

Liquidation

planning process
Planning Process
  • Force Requirement based on SCR/SG’s Report:

OMA + Pol Div LSD + IOT

  • Collect, collate and analyze logistics info and quantitative data (from TAM, DPKO partners): LSD and ICTD
  • Develop Logistics Planning Assumptions with guidance to Technical Sections and ICTD: LSD
  • Mission Support Plan:LSD IOT + OMA +Mission
  • Mission Deployment Plan:LSD +OMA+ PolDiv + IOT
  • Material Resources Plan:LSD
roles of tccs pccs
Roles of TCCs/PCCs
  • MOU negotiations and agreement: Military and Police representation
  • Ensure no deviation (shortfalls) from MOUs on major equipment, self sustainment and services
  • Pre-deployment visit: Milads and Polads participation
  • Provision of support: full self- sustainment, major equipment, and special equipment/services (example: drilling rigs, hydro-geological services)
  • Full time serviceability of COE/major equipment
  • Reconnaissance visits to field in coordination with DFS
mou coe
MOU/COE

MOU establish the major equipment and self-sustainment services provided by TCC/PCC and the UN to contingents. MOU may be renegotiated at the request of the UN or the TCC/PCC. LogOps represents LSD at MOU negotiations.

COE Unit/SSS provides advice on the logistics related aspects of the ‘COE System’ and oversight of the implementation of MOU in the field.

VR submitted quarterly based on physical inspections and self reporting by contingents,

Compliance with MOU.

Principle of Reasonability is followed.

Contingent Commander to sign VR.

VR serve two purposes – Financial and Operational reporting..

what is movement control un definition
What is Movement Control? (UN Definition)

Movement Control(MOVCON) is defined as the planning, routing, scheduling and control of personnel and freight movements over lines of communication. It also refers to the organization responsible for these functions, whether at UN Headquarters, regional level, mission level or within the member states’ national and/or military organizations.

Strategic Movementis the movement of personnel and/or their equipment between their home country’s national mounting base and/or their sea and airports of embarkation, and the UN mission area of operations (AO).

Tactical (Mission Level) Movementis the movement of personnel and/or their equipment from major points of entry (i.e. air and sea ports) to destinations within a UN mission area of operations (AO). Mission level movement control sections are responsible for organizing and executing intra-mission (and limited inter-mission) movement control of personnel and equipment.

slide17

Strategic vs Mission Movement Control

Entebbe

Indonesian Battalion Deployment to Bunia, DRC

Bunia

Indonesia

18

role of the movement control section
Role of the Movement Control Section

To provide effective, efficient and professional strategic transport to United Nations Peacekeeping Operations by:

Forecasting, developing and planning future strategic movement requirements

Executing strategic movement operations in a professional, timely, effective and efficient manner

Providing a center of excellence for all Movement Control and transportation matters in support of Peacekeeping Operations

Conducting oversight of Movement Control activities (HQ & Field)

Developing Movement Control policy, procedures and manuals

Assisting with the recruitment, training and development of Movement Control Specialists (HQ & Field)

20

mcs responsibilities
MCS Responsibilities

Planning, managing and directing strategic movement operations:

Personnel: Deployment, Rotation and Repatriation of Military Contingent and Formed Police Units (>50 pax)

COE: Deployment and Repatriation. Rotation limited to helicopters only

UNOE: Deployment, Redeployment and Repatriation

Dangerous Goods (Air and Sea) technical advice

Assist TCC/PCCs in the preparation, planning and execution of strategic movement

Develop and maintain policy: Guide to Strategic Movements and the Field Movement Control Manual

Develop and maintain a Movement Control (Field and HQ) training plan and guidelines

21

mcs responsibilities1
MCS Responsibilities

Provide expert adviceon all movement/transportation matters to Permanent Mission Staff, DFS, DPKO and other UNHQ Staff to aid in their decision making

Conduct oversight and quality assurance of Movement Control activities (HQ & Field) including budgetary/finance, personnel/staffing, contract management and procurement issues.

Develop and maintain the UN FORCE LINK website (Online Strategic Movements Knowledge Center) to assist Member States

Assist field missions and Human Resources staff in the recruitment and selection of Movement Control Specialists

Develop and maintain a short term vendor database which contains electronic copies of aircraft and operator documentation used during bid evaluation

22

scope of operations in 2011
Scope of Operations in 2011

Total Overall Passenger Movements: 261,998 pax

Commercial Contracts: 163,658 pax

Troop/Police Contributing Countries (LOA): 72,725 pax

Other (i.e. Mission Aircraft): 25,615 pax

60% increase since 2005

DFS/UN is one of the largest movers of military personnel in the world.

23

scope of operations in 20111
Scope of Operations in 2011

Overall Cargo Movements (Sea and Air)

Total Moved 222,735 m3 / 36,409 MTs

Sea:

COE: 126,937 m3 / 21,859 MTs

UNOE: 0 m3 / 0 MTs

Air:

Pax Baggage: 80,033 m3 / 12,162 MTs

COE: 10,949 m3 / 1,658 MTs

UNOE: 4,816 m3 / 730 MTs

Chartered 37 ships/shiploads to move cargo to and from missions.

25

key references for deployment planning
Key References for Deployment Planning

COE Manual 2011

Introduction to the COE System

TCC & PCC Guidelines

MOU (See Sample MOUs & Chapter 9 of COE Manual)

UN FORCE LINK (http://cc.unlb.org)

Movement Control Manual – (Draft) – Fall 2012

policy overview for deployment process
Policy Overview for Deployment Process

Refer to Quick Reference Guide

COE Manual - Chapter 4

Responsibilities of the UN for movements (both operationally and financially)

Defines LOA reimbursement system and regulations

TCC Guidelines - Section 1.7

More detailed procedures for MovCon

Details information requirements from TCCs/PCCs for UN arranged or LOA movements

Baggage entitlements

LOA Reimbursement levels and process – Agreed at UNHQ with PM.

information requirements
Information Requirements

For UN arranged or TCC/PCC (LOA) arrangements, the following must be presented to the MCS prior to movement:

General Cargo Load List(s) – Listing of weights and dimensions of major equipment (as per MOU) and sea containers. This is NOT the packing/manifest list.

Dangerous Goods Load List(s)– Listing of the Dangerous Goods (DG) contained in the shipment. Details as per template and IATA/IMDG requirements.

Separate, distinct load lists should be prepared for each unit (i.e. Infantry Battalion, Engineer Company) and each element of that unit (i.e. Infantry Battalion Advance Party, Engineer Company Main Body, etc).

Please provide “soft” copy (MS Excel) for all load lists. Templates available on UN FORCE LINK: cc.unlb.org

letters of assist tcc pcc
Letters of Assist (TCC/PCC)

Process is very similar to commercial contract, however, market survey is conducted instead of RFP

No formal evaluation of TCC/PCC proposal is conducted

“Contract” is signed with the TCC/PCC for provision of service

Require more lead time for approvals process

mcs service improvement initiatives
MCS Service Improvement Initiatives

Long Range, Wide Body Aircraft on Long Term Charter

Systems Contract for Movement Control Specialists

Coastal Freighter Long Term Charter – UNMIL

Coastal Freighter Long Term Charter – UNIFIL

UN FORCE LINK: The Online Strategic Movements and Force Generation Knowledge Center

wide body long term service agreement
Wide Body Long Term Service Agreement
  • Highlights
    • Contract duration: 2 years + 1 yroption to extend
    • Contract value: US$120M (3 years) all inclusive including fuel based on max 3240 hrs/yr
    • Contractor: Ethiopian Airlines
    • Aircraft: Boeing 767-300 ER (Mfd 1996)
    • Passenger capacity: Approx 265 seats
    • Cargo capacity: 109 m3 in the cargo hold (does not include space in overhead bins)
    • Range: 4,625 nm @ 464 kts
    • Expected # of flying hours 2,820 hrs per year annualized with an additional 420 hrs available if required for a total of 3,240 flying hours available
    • Price per flying hour is all-inclusive minus fuel
    • Better quality of service to Member States (clients)
    • Costs savings through reduced a/c positioning/repositioning costs
    • Greater level of operational flexibility
    • Client satisfaction to be measured and tracked.
wide body long term service agreement1
Wide Body Long Term Service Agreement
  • Transition period as MCS switches over to this new service delivery model over the current short term model. Some short term requisitions and/or contracts will be cancelled.
  • Planning and Management is the key to success.
  • Require timely and accurate information from TCC/PCCs in initial planning.
  • Appreciate flexibility from TCC/PCCs in adjustments to schedules in order to maximize utilization and effectiveness.
slide33

UN FORCE LINK

Online Strategic Movements and

Force Generation Knowledge Center

http://cc.unlb.org

34

policy purpose rationale
POLICY, PURPOSE & RATIONALE

Policy:

“Authority, Command and Control in United Nations Peacekeeping Operations”

Effective 15 February 2008.

Purpose:

Clarify command and control of uniformed personnel in UN PK operations.

Rationale:

Increase more effective integration and greater cohesiveness among all mission components through clear command and control arrangements.

hierarchy and responsibility
HIERARCHY and RESPONSIBILITY

Security Council

Secretary General

STRATEGIC

UN Secretariat

Head of Mission

Mission Headquarters &

Mission Leadership Team

OPERATIONAL

UNCT

DMS/CMS

(incl. ISS)

HOMC

HOPC

Logistics Units

TACTICAL

Military Units

Police Units

Regional Offices

operational and tactical
OPERATIONAL and TACTICAL
  • DMS/CMS:
    • Exercises authority &
    • responsibility through the CISS.
  • CISS:
    • Integration of military & civilian
    • logistical support assets and elements.
    • Operational tasking of military enabling units, i.e. medical, signal, logistics, construction engineering, etc.
    • Assisted by DCISS, seconded from TCC with secondary reporting line to HOMC.
  • HOMC:
    • Tasking authority for combat capability, i.e. combat engineers and combat helicopters.

DMS/CMS

(incl. ISS)

HOMC

HOPC

Logistics Units

Military Units

Police Units

Regional Offices

integration coordination
INTEGRATION & COORDINATION

Integration & Coordination Structures:

Mission Leadership Team

COE/MOU Management Review Board

Security Management Team

Integrated Mission Planning

Joint Operations Centre

Joint Mission Analysis Centre

Joint Logistics Operations Centre

Coordination mechanisms at tactical level.

integration coordination1
INTEGRATION & COORDINATION

Mission Leadership Team:

Integrated executive advisory forum

Oversees integrated strategy development and planning

Integrated Mission Plan:

Mission plan essential for management and integration of mission

Priority tasks and milestones

COE/MOU Management Review Board:

- Integrated Senior Management board led by CMS/DMS

integration coordination2
INTEGRATION & COORDINATION

Joint Logistics Operations Centre :

Functional interface for ISS with the rest of the mission

Oversees and manages routine receipt, analysis, and tasking of mission logistics support

DMS/CMS, CISS, and JLOC in consultation with MLT regularly review prioritization of mission support effort

Joint Operations Centre:

Monitors situation and operational reports

Close proximity of JOC & JLOC promotes effective mission planning and operations management.

integration coordination3
INTEGRATION & COORDINATION

Advantages to Integration and Coordination mechanisms:

All mission logistics capabilities, in-house and commercial, efficiently and effectively utilized through operational tasking in one place (CISS) in accordance with agreed priorities and measured against agreed milestones.

lsd contact information
LSD Contact Information
  • Mr. Rakesh Malik, OIC LSD:

212-963-4881 ([email protected])

  • Assisting the Director:

Mr. Muhammad Asim, 917-367-4333 ([email protected])

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