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Welcome to Military Decision Making Process MDMP
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Welcome to Military Decision Making Process MDMP

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    6. Specified tasks are tasks specifically assigned to a unit by its higher headquarters. Paragraphs 2 and 3 of the higher headquarters order or plan state specified tasks. Combat support (CS) and combat service support (CSS) tasks may be in paragraphs 4 and 5. Specified tasks may be listed in annexes and overlays. They may also be assigned orally during collaborative planning sessions or in directives from the higher commander. Implied tasks are tasks that must be performed to accomplish a specified task or the mission, but are not stated in the higher headquarters order. Implied tasks are derived from a detailed analysis of the higher headquarters order, the enemy situation and COAs, and the terrain. Analysis the unit’s current location in relation to its future AO may also reveal implied tasks that must be performed to accomplish specified tasks. Additionally, analysis of doctrinal requirements for each specified task might disclose implied tasks. Only implied tasks that require allocating resources should be retained. Once staff members have identified specified and implied tasks, they ensure they understand each task’s requirements and the purpose for accomplishing each task. Then they determine the task or tasks that must be successfully executed to accomplish the mission. This task or tasks are the essential tasks. Essential tasks are specified or implied tasks that must be executed to accomplish the mission. Essential tasks are always included in the unit’s mission statement. The staff presents the essential task or tasks to the commander for approval during the mission analysis briefingSpecified tasks are tasks specifically assigned to a unit by its higher headquarters. Paragraphs 2 and 3 of the higher headquarters order or plan state specified tasks. Combat support (CS) and combat service support (CSS) tasks may be in paragraphs 4 and 5. Specified tasks may be listed in annexes and overlays. They may also be assigned orally during collaborative planning sessions or in directives from the higher commander. Implied tasks are tasks that must be performed to accomplish a specified task or the mission, but are not stated in the higher headquarters order. Implied tasks are derived from a detailed analysis of the higher headquarters order, the enemy situation and COAs, and the terrain. Analysis the unit’s current location in relation to its future AO may also reveal implied tasks that must be performed to accomplish specified tasks. Additionally, analysis of doctrinal requirements for each specified task might disclose implied tasks. Only implied tasks that require allocating resources should be retained. Once staff members have identified specified and implied tasks, they ensure they understand each task’s requirements and the purpose for accomplishing each task. Then they determine the task or tasks that must be successfully executed to accomplish the mission. This task or tasks are the essential tasks. Essential tasks are specified or implied tasks that must be executed to accomplish the mission. Essential tasks are always included in the unit’s mission statement. The staff presents the essential task or tasks to the commander for approval during the mission analysis briefing

    9. The initial ISR plan should contain, as a minimum— • The AOs for surveillance and reconnaissance assets. • ISR tasks. • Provisions for communications, logistics, and fire support. • Task organization. • The reconnaissance objective (see FM 3-90). • CCIR and IR. • Line of departure (LD) or line of contact (LC) time. • Initial named areas of interest (NAIs). • Routes to the AO, and passage of lines instructions. • Fire support coordinating measures and airspace control measures. • Provisions for medical evacuation. The five elements of a mission statement answer the questions— • Who will execute the operation (unit/organization)? • What is the unit’s essential task (tactical mission task)? • When will the operation begin (by time or event) or what is the duration of the operation? • Where will the operation occur (AO, objective, grid coordinates)? • Why will the force conduct the operations (for what purpose or reason)?The initial ISR plan should contain, as a minimum— • The AOs for surveillance and reconnaissance assets. • ISR tasks. • Provisions for communications, logistics, and fire support. • Task organization. • The reconnaissance objective (see FM 3-90). • CCIR and IR. • Line of departure (LD) or line of contact (LC) time. • Initial named areas of interest (NAIs). • Routes to the AO, and passage of lines instructions. • Fire support coordinating measures and airspace control measures. • Provisions for medical evacuation. The five elements of a mission statement answer the questions— • Who will execute the operation (unit/organization)? • What is the unit’s essential task (tactical mission task)? • When will the operation begin (by time or event) or what is the duration of the operation? • Where will the operation occur (AO, objective, grid coordinates)? • Why will the force conduct the operations (for what purpose or reason)?

    10. Time permitting, the staff briefs the commander on its mission analysis using the following outline: • Mission and commander’s intent of the headquarters two levels up. • Mission, commander’s intent, concept of operations, and military deception plan or deception objectives of the headquarters one level up. • Review of the commander’s initial guidance. • Initial IPB products, including MCOO and SITTEMPs. • Pertinent facts and assumptions. • Specified, implied, and essential tasks. • Constraints. • Forces available. • Initial risk assessment. • Recommended initial CCIR and EEFI. • Recommended time lines. • Recommended collaborative planning sessions. • Recommended restated mission.Time permitting, the staff briefs the commander on its mission analysis using the following outline: • Mission and commander’s intent of the headquarters two levels up. • Mission, commander’s intent, concept of operations, and military deception plan or deception objectives of the headquarters one level up. • Review of the commander’s initial guidance. • Initial IPB products, including MCOO and SITTEMPs. • Pertinent facts and assumptions. • Specified, implied, and essential tasks. • Constraints. • Forces available. • Initial risk assessment. • Recommended initial CCIR and EEFI. • Recommended time lines. • Recommended collaborative planning sessions. • Recommended restated mission.

    11. Time permitting, the staff briefs the commander on its mission analysis using the following outline: • Mission and commander’s intent of the headquarters two levels up. • Mission, commander’s intent, concept of operations, and military deception plan or deception objectives of the headquarters one level up. • Review of the commander’s initial guidance. • Initial IPB products, including MCOO and SITTEMPs. • Pertinent facts and assumptions. • Specified, implied, and essential tasks. • Constraints. • Forces available. • Initial risk assessment. • Recommended initial CCIR and EEFI. • Recommended time lines. • Recommended collaborative planning sessions. • Recommended restated mission.Time permitting, the staff briefs the commander on its mission analysis using the following outline: • Mission and commander’s intent of the headquarters two levels up. • Mission, commander’s intent, concept of operations, and military deception plan or deception objectives of the headquarters one level up. • Review of the commander’s initial guidance. • Initial IPB products, including MCOO and SITTEMPs. • Pertinent facts and assumptions. • Specified, implied, and essential tasks. • Constraints. • Forces available. • Initial risk assessment. • Recommended initial CCIR and EEFI. • Recommended time lines. • Recommended collaborative planning sessions. • Recommended restated mission.