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Table of Contents

Table of Contents

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  1. Table of Contents Lesson *Page Article 15 Punishment and Commander’s Options 1 Command Climate 4 Communication Skills 7 Counseling, Confrontation and Mediation11 Death and Command Responsibilities 18 Deployment Tasking and Actions24 Family Care Program32 First Sergeant Responsibilities 35 Formations and Ceremonies45 Full Range Leadership Model (FRLM)49 Inspections Searches Apprehension Pretrial Restraint 60 Intro to Manual for Courts Martial (MCM) Rights of the Accused 67 Introduction to Non-judicial Punishment (NJP)73 Recognition Programs76 Team Decision Case Studies 80 Total Force Integration83 *Note the page number is only accurate if you print this as a three slide note taker. Otherwise you can use the Hyperlinks

  2. Article 15 Punishment and Commander’s Options Ref: AFIs 31-208, 51-202

  3. Objectives COGNITIVE OBJECTIVE: The objective of this lesson is for each student to comprehend the commander’s options during the Article 15 process. COGNITIVE SAMPLES OF BEHAVIOR:   Distinguish the different punishments available to the commander during the Article 15 process. Paraphrase post nonjudicial (NJP) punishment actions. Explain vacation action under Article 15 action.

  4. Overview • Punishments • Commander’s Options/Tools • Vacation Action

  5. Punishment is limited based on rank and title of the commander and rank of the offender Refer to AF Form: 3070A for AB - TSgt 3070B for MSgt - CMSgt 3070C for Officers MP 1: Punishment

  6. Options available to the commander include: Correctional Custody Reduction in Grade Restriction Extra Duties Forfeiture of Pay Reprimand Limitations on Combinations MP 1: Punishment

  7. MP 2: Commander’s Options Suspension Postpones all or part of punishment Mitigation Reduction of quantity or quality of punishment Remission Cancelation of unexecuted punishment Setting Aside Punishment resulted in clear injustice

  8. MP 3: Vacation Action Previously suspended punishment is carried out if member commits a second offense under the UCMJ or violates a condition of probation Must be initiated during period of suspension Member has rights to a hearing similar to Article 15 process. (AF Form 366)

  9. First Sergeant Academy Our Job Is People, Everyone is our Business QUESTIONS? Integrity – Service – Excellence

  10. Summary • Punishments • Commander’s Options/Tools • Vacation Action

  11. Command Climate Ref: AFDD 1-1, AFI 90-301 AFI 36-2706

  12. OBJECTIVES COGNITIVE OBJECTIVE: Comprehend the factors impacting Command Climate, tools to gauge Command Climate, and ways to influence Command Climate. COGNITIVE SAMPLES OF BEHAVIOR: Explain the meaning of command climate. Distinguish means available to gauge command climate. Describe tools available to influence command climate. Predict the outcome of positive command climate.

  13. OVERVIEW Definition Assessing Command Climate Influencing Command Climate Benefits of a Healthy Command Climate

  14. MP1--Definition Command climate is the culture of a unit. It is the way a unit conducts business. From the ‘Airman perspective,’ it is how they perceive the leadership, teamwork and communication of the unit and what professional opportunities they feel exist within the unit. AFDD 1-1 Leaders in command, set command climate. Leaders establish policies that foster a healthy command climate.

  15. MP2--Assessing Command Climate Unit Climate Assessment Walk-about Leadership Indicators SWOT Analysis

  16. MP2--Assessing Command Climate

  17. MP3--Influencing Command Climate Leadership Discipline/Standards/UCA Action Items/ Communication/Intro Program/Walk to talk Education EO/SARC/ADAPT/Others? Policies & Programs CC Policies/IG/CDI/Congressional

  18. MP4--Benefits of a Healthy Command Climate Trust in Command Open Candid Communication Airman Pride Unit Pride Teamwork Mission Accomplishment Others?

  19. First Sergeant Academy Our Job Is People, Everyone is our Business QUESTIONS? Integrity – Service – Excellence

  20. SUMMARY Definition Assessing Command Climate Influencing Command Climate Benefits of a Healthy Command Climate

  21. Communications Skills

  22. Overview Purpose of Communication Five Core Principles Public Speaking Impact

  23. MP1. Purpose of Communication AFH 33-337, Tongue and Quill Communication is defined as “the process of sharing ideas, information and messages with others” The purpose of most communication in the Air Force is “to direct, inform (or educate), persuade, or inspire” Three main parts of communication Sender Message Audience

  24. MP2. Core Principles of Communication

  25. MP2. Core Principles of Communication Focused Address the issue, the whole issue and nothing but the issue This is the first hallmark of good communication Organized Systematically present your information Good organization means material is presented in a logical, systematic manner Clear Communicate with clarity and make each word count Understand the rules of language Get to the point Understanding Understand your audience and its expectations Understand their current knowledge, views and level of interest Supported Use logic and support to make your point Support and logic are tools used to build credibility and trust

  26. MP3. Public Speaking Verbal Communication (Rate, Volume, Pitch, Pause, Articulation, pronunciation, & Length) Nonverbal Communication (Eye Contact, Body movement, & Gestures)

  27. MP3. Public Speaking Delivery Formats (Impromptu, Prepared, & Manuscript) Types of Speaking (Briefing, Teaching, & Formal Speech)

  28. MP4. Impact of Effective Communication on the Unit “Fish Bowl” Perceptions Who you communicate with in the unit Commander’s Call In-processing Commanders Confidence, Trust Social Media – Facebook Twitter Instagram

  29. First Sergeant Academy Our Job Is People, Everyone is our Business QUESTIONS? Integrity – Service – Excellence

  30. Summary Purpose of Communication Five Core Principles Public Speaking Impact

  31. Counseling Confrontation and Mediation Ref: AFH 33-337 AFIs 36-2618, 36-2907

  32. Objectives COGNITIVE OBJECTIVE: TOOTLIFEST comprehend the counseling process and how it relates to unit morale and welfare; comprehend the positive approaches to confrontation; and lastly to comprehend the mediation process and how it relates to the role of the First Sergeant. COGNITIVE SAMPLES OF BEHAVIOR: Explain the goal of counseling. Distinguish the core principles of communication. Distinguish between appropriate and inappropriate uses of counseling techniques. Explain what authorities a First Sergeant has while confronting. Explain the goal of mediation. Explain the mediation process.

  33. Overview • Goal of Counseling and Approaches • Counseling Techniques • Listening • Our Role Defined • Authorities • Diagnosing the Environment • Attributes of Positive Confrontation • Goal of Mediation • Mediation Process • Mediation Closure

  34. MP 1: GOAL OF COUNSELING Counseling helps people use good judgment, assume responsibility, and face and solve problems. Counselors assist subordinates in developing skills, attitudes, and behaviors that are consistent with maintaining the Air Force's readiness. AFI 36-2907

  35. MP 1: COUNSELING APPROACHES Cognitive Thinking Behavioral Reinforcement Affective Feeling Where the First Sergeant needs to be MOST of the time

  36. MP 2: LISTENING Understand the process Hearing vs. Listening Biases

  37. MP 3: COUNSELING TECHNIQUES Preparing for the session: Gather Background Material PIF Supervisor Other Places? Privacy Seating Distractions

  38. MP 3: COUNSELING TECHNIQUES Beginning the session: Rapport Warm welcome Put at ease – “break the ice” Door opened or closed??

  39. MP 3: COUNSELING TECHNIQUES Conducting the session: Attending behavior Questioning techniques Responding Referrals

  40. MP 3: COUNSELING TECHNIQUES Closure Summarize No New Information Schedule Follow-Up

  41. MP 3: COUNSELING TECHNIQUES Follow-up Scheduled appt/can be out-and-about… Does the counselee “feel” helped? Further referral

  42. MP 4: OUR ROLE DEFINED AFI 36-2618 para 4.1.5 states ALL NCOs will: Epitomize excellence and lead by example through exhibiting professional behavior, military bearing, respect for authority, and the highest standards of dress and appearance. Instill professional behaviors in subordinates. Correct those who violate standards.

  43. MP 4: OUR ROLE DEFINED AFI 36-2618 Senior NCOs: Be an active, visible leader. Deliberately develop junior enlisted Airmen, NCOs, and fellow SNCOs into better followers, leaders, and supervisors.

  44. MP 5: AUTHORITIES Air Force Leader’s Power and Influence: Position power Legitimate Personal power

  45. MP 5: AUTHORITIES Article 7 and RCM 302 empowers NCO’s to apprehend Article 91 protects NCOs from insubordinate conduct. Commander’s delegated authorities

  46. MP 5: AUTHORITIES An Airman’s Duties Include: Oath of enlistment ART. 92 “Failure to obey” defines Dereliction of Duty ART. 91 C(4) para 14c(2) “…an order is disobeyed at the peril of the subordinate.”

  47. MP 6: DIAGNOSING THE SITUATION • Based upon situation • Unable/able vs. Willing/Unwilling • Leadership styles: • Supportive • Directive • Combine with counseling techniques

  48. MP 7: ATTRIBUTES Some positive attributes of confrontation: Acquire and maintain a high level of skill and knowledge Establish and maintain sound positioning Be able to remain calm when the going gets rough Share directly with the individual Be a good listener Take the risk of hearing unpleasant things from them Discuss alternatives

  49. MP 8: Goal of Mediation Webster New Collegiate Dictionary defines mediation as an intervention between conflicting parties to promote reconciliation, settlement or compromise

  50. MP 9: Mediation process Opening statement by mediator Opening statements by parties Joint discussion Conducting the session--note non-verbal behaviors