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Draft Working Papers. Building Army Capabilities. President Bush 28 January 2004. Where We Are Headed. Increased Combat Capability. Current Combat Capability. Active Component. Active Component. 10 Division Headquarters 33 Brigades. 10 Division Headquarters

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where we are headed
Where We Are Headed

Increased Combat Capability

Current Combat Capability

Active Component

Active Component

10 Division Headquarters

33 Brigades

10 Division Headquarters

48 Brigade Combat Teams (BCT)

Building Enhanced Capabilities

For a Joint Expeditionary Army

Army National Guard

Army National Guard

8 Division Headquarters

15 Enhanced Separate Brigades

8 Division Headquarters

22 Enhanced Separate Brigades

adapting army structure

Restructuring the Force

100K+ of change… divesting Cold War

headquarters and structure to enhance Global War on Terrorism capability

Creating a Modular Army

“Brigade based”…more responsive, enables Joint and expeditionary capabilities

Stabilizing the Force

Increases unit cohesion & stability, and provides predictability for Soldiers & families

Adapting Army Structure

Most Significant Army Restructuring in the Past 50 Years

slide4

39 BDES

33 BDES

36 BDES

43 BDES

48 BDES

Building Capabilities Timeline

OEF 5

OIF 2

OEF 6

OIF 3

OEF 7

OIF 4

OEF 8

OIF 5

FY 04

FY 05

FY 06

FY 07

Current

FY 08-11

2

1

+10 BDES

+5 BDES

Increase light infantry capabilities…minimize command & control and fixed costs

FY 04

FY 05

FY 06

FY 07

FY 08-11

Cost by FY: $1.2 Bil $1.6 Bil $3.1 Bil $4.0 Bil $10.2 Bil

Total: $20.1 Bil

OEF – Operation Enduring Freedom (Afghanistan)

OIF – Operation Iraqi Freedom

Decision Points

4a

way ahead
Way Ahead
  • Continue executive wartime authorities and funding to allow the Army to build up to 15 AC brigades and 7 RC brigades
  • Allow the Army to exceed their authorized strength by up to 30,000 over the next 4 years in order to accomplish this
  • Continue to seek additional internal efficiencies within existing Army strength
  • Develop a legislative strategy and begin notifications of key congressional leaders
  • Coordinate a Public Affairs rollout
adapting army structure7
Adapting Army Structure

Restructuring the Force

Decrease

Increase

149 - Military Police units

16 - Transportation units

9 - Petroleum/Water Distribution units

8 - Civil Affairs units

4 - Psychological Operations units

11 - Biological Detection Company

… etc.

36 - Field Artillery Battalions

10 - Air Defense Battalions

11 - Engineer Battalions

19 - Armor Battalions

65 - Ordnance (Battalion-Tms)

… etc.

100K+ of Change

FY 04

- 09

  • Divesting Cold War structure to enable GWOT capability
  • Relieve stress on High Demand / Low Density units
  • Improve readiness and deployability of units
  • Execute Military to Civilian Conversions

Most Significant Army Restructuring in the Past 50 Years

force restructure

TTHS

Force Restructure

ACTIVE COMPONENT

RESERVE COMPONENT

607K Force Structure

Reflects 52K

Overstructure

482.4K

End Strength

555K

End Strength

TTHS

Operational

Army

Restructure

Force

Structure

Allowance

Force

Structure

Allowance

Restructure

Institutional

Army

Institutional

Army

slide9

Force Structure Construct

Joint and Expeditionary

Title 32 Responsibilities

Capabilities

RC

AC

Deploys within

4

-

24 Hours

Required =

30 Days

CS/CSS

Authorized

CS/CSS

* Organizational

symbology

is illustrative

and is NOT an all inclusive depiction of

Campaigning

organizational requirements.

Qualities

AC/RC Depth

(Depth for Forward

Presence Rotations)

CS

CSS

RC/AC (Homeland Security/Homeland Defense)

Home Land Security & Depth

)

(NBC, Transportation, Military Police, Engineers, Aviation . . .

Generating Force and Institutional Army

Strategic Responsiveness

- AC provides expeditionary capability

- RC provides responsive HLD/HLS

Depth Required to Support Campaign

Quality Army

- Reflects capabilities required, both AC and RC,

to provide the Joint Force Commander the

campaign quality force necessary to achieve

operational and strategic objectives and to

conduct sustained land operations

Reflects those capabilities, primarily resident in the RC, which provide the depth necessary to defend the Homeland and conduct Stability and Support Operations (SASO)

Reflects the portion of the Army responsible for Organizing, Training, Equipping, Manning, Deploying, Supplying, Servicing, Mobilizing, Demobilizing, Administering, and Maintaining

ground force rotation plan oif oef
Ground Force Rotation Plan: OIF & OEF

Draft Working Papers

3/10/2014 6:47 PM

10

reserve component unit active duty time lines
Reserve Component Unit Active Duty Time Lines

eSB

RSO&I

Leave

Post-Mobilization Period

OIF Employment Period

MOB

4.5 Months

16.5 Months

18 Months

CS/CSS EAD/EAC

RSO&I

Leave

Post-Mob

OIF Employment Period

Leave

MOB

1.5 Months

13.5 Months

15 Months

post mobilization period comparison
Post-Mobilization Period Comparison

eSB

RIP

Individual/Collective Training

LV

MRX

Load/Move

RSO&I

Employ

Mob

4.5 Months

CS/CSS EAD/EAC

RIP

Ind/col Tng

Load/Move

Employ

RSO&I

Mob

1.5 Months

combat support and service support mobilization deployment model
Combat Support and Service Support Mobilization/Deployment Model

AG / FI / JA / MH / PA

23 Days

MOBDate

RLD – Ready Load Date

EAD – Earliest Arrival Date

LAD – Latest Arrival Date

HS – Home Station

SRP – Soldier Readiness Processing

PCI – Pre-Combat Inspection

RLD

Soldier Maint

Travel

1-Year BOG

Individual Training

Retrain

SRP

HS

PCI

Collective - Section

3

Days

1

Day

7 Days

2

Days

1

Day

8 Days

1

CM / EN / MI / MP / OD / QM / SC / TC

36 Days

MOBDate

RLD

Equip Prep

Load

Travel

1-Year BOG

Individual Training

HS

SRP

Collective Training - Company

3

Days

1

Day

6 Days

21 Days

5

Days

  • Typical timeline for air movement is 2 days after RLD for EAD, & a 3 day window from EAD to LAD
  • Typical timeline for sea movement 25 – 34 days after RLD for EAD, & a 7 day window from EAD to LAD
combat arms mobilization deployment model
Combat Arms Mobilization/Deployment Model

CO

36 Days

MOBDate

RLD

EquipPrepLoad

RLD – Ready Load Date

EAD – Earliest Arrival Date

LAD – Latest Arrival Date

HS – Home Station

SRP – Soldier Readiness Processing

PCI – Pre-Combat Inspection

Travel

Individual Training

1-Year BOG

HS

SRP

Collective

3

Days

1

6

Days

5

Days

21 Days

MOBDate

BN

75 Days

RLD

Equip prep load

Travel

1-Year BOG

Collective Training

Individual Training

HS

SRP

MRE

10 Days

3

Days

42 Days

1

7

Days

12 Days

MOBDate

BDE

120 Days

RLD

Equip prep load

Travel

Individual Training

Collective Training

1-Year BOG

HS

SRP

MRE

3

Days

1

15 Days

73 Days

21 Days

7 Days

slide15

Redeployment/Demobilization Model

JCS REDEPLOYMENT ORDER

DEMOBILIZATION ORDER

MOVEMENT VALIDATED BY

TRANSCOM

5 – 7 DAYS

10 – 12 DAYS

< 10 DAYS

< 3 DAYS

+/- 30 DAYS

BOG ENDS

0

5-7

15-19

25-29

28-32

58-62

MISSION

RELEASE

IN THEATER

PREP & REDEPLOY

MOB STATION

DE-MOB ACTIVITY

HOME STATION

DE-MOB ACTIVITY

ACCRUED

LEAVE

  • DISENGAGE
  • RELEASE FROM TACTICAL CMDR
  • ASSEMBLE AT PORT MARSHALLING AREA
  • PROCESS FOR RE-DEPLOYMENT
  • ORDERS TO DE-MOB STATION
  • - PER & EQPT SHIPPING PLAN
  • MEDICAL PRE-SCREENING
  • INITIAL DCS TASKS
  • DECOMPRESSION (5 DAYS)
  • RETURN CIF/CDE ISSUE
  • LEAVE (DECISION TO TAKE
  • OR GET PAID)
  • MEDICAL (SCREEN/PHYSICAL)
  • DD-214
  • EQPT RECEPTION PLAN
  • MOVE TO HOME STATION
  • EQUIP INVENTORY & MAINTENANCE
    • INDIVIDUAL
    • MTOE
    • CTA
  • SENSITIVE ITEM ACCOUNTABILITY

REFRAD SOLDIERS

DEMOB UNITS

slide16

36 BDES

33 BDES

39 BDES

43 BDES

48 BDES

Building Capabilities Timeline

OEF 5

OIF 2

OEF 6

OIF 3

OEF 7

OIF 4

OEF 8

OIF 5

FY 04

FY 05

FY 06

FY 07

Current

FY 08-11

+10 BDES

+5 BDES

2

1

FY 04FY 05FY 06FY 07Total

1 LT BCT

2 AASLT IN Bns

2 LT IN Bns

R/O ABN BCT

6 LT IN Bns

2 LT BCT

2 LT IN Bns

2 ABN IN Bns

1 LT BCT

1 ABN BCT

6 LT IN Bns

5 New BCTs

16 LT IN Bns

2 ABN IN Bns

2 AASLT IN Bns

FY 04

FY 05

FY 06

FY 07

FY 08-11

Cost by FY: $1.2 Bil $1.6 Bil $3.1 Bil $4.0 Bil $10.2 Bil

Total: $20.1 Bil

Decision Points

4

use of temporary authority
Use of Temporary Authority

48

Bdes

43

Bdes

510K

1

2

39

Bdes

??

500K

36

Bdes

490K

482.4K

Balancing Force Structure

Echelon Above Division/Corps

Global Basing

Joint Theater Infrastructure

FY04

FY05

FY06

FY07

FY08

FY09

FY10

FY11

Cost by FY: $1.2 Bil $1.6 Bil $3.1 Bil $4.0 Bil $2.8 Bil $2.7Bil $2.1 Bil $2.1 Bil

Total: $20.1 Bil

Decision Points

4b

slide19

Adapting Army Structure(Facing Page)

  • The Army is divesting Cold War structure to enable GWOT capability
  • Multi-phase process over the length of the POM
    • AC/RC rebalancing for changes in Defense Strategy, Force Sizing Construct and GWOT challenges
    • RC High Demand conversions to deployment mitigate stress
    • Creation of a Trainees, Transients, Holdees & Students (TTHS) for RC – to improve unit personnel readiness
    • All deployable AC units to ALO 1 – improving unit readiness by ensuring organizations have the soldiers necessary to accomplish their war-time missions
    • Reduce stress on current, High Demand AC units – improving overall depth in AC structure to meet anticipated, long-term High Demand requirements (SFG, CA, PSYOP, MP)
    • 100% deployable units – accomplished through force stabilization and leveraged changes to force structure, as required
slide20

Building Capabilities Timeline

(Facing Page)

What do you get for your money?

  • 48 Brigades
  • Forward postured for rapid response
  • Fully supports 1:3 rotational posture
  • Operating Force depth to meet CPG required capabilities
  • Provides stabilized forces for continued transformation to Future Force
  • 39 Brigades
  • Reduces Warfight Operational Risk
  • Restores strategic flexibility for GWOT
  • Allow re-establishment of DRB
  • Combat Forces < 1:3 rotation ratio
  • Retain 12 month combat tour length
  • Impacts Transformation to meet Future Challenges
  • 43 Brigades
  • Greater capabilities for GWOT
  • Reduces warfight Operational Risk
  • Strategic Flex for Contingencies
  • Allows Army to build Modular Bdes
  • Enables Transformation to meet Future Challenges
  • Option to cancel Stop Loss

Costs include Equipping, Training, Manpower, Sustainment, Base Operations Facilities, etc.

Total Cost for Additional Bdes: $20.1 B

slide21

Force Restructure(Facing Page)

  • Trainees, Transients, Holdees and Students (TTHS)
    • Creates an 81K account in the reserve component by reducing the over structure and investing those personnel into the TTHS account
  • End state
    • AC/RC force structure… “Relevant and Ready”
force structure construct facing page
Force Structure Construct(Facing Page)
  • The “Iceberg” chart graphically depicts the Army’s Force Sizing methodology
    • The “tip of the Iceberg” reflects the requirement for responsive, expeditionary forces, both AC and RC, to support the Joint Force Commander and provide the immediate response capabilities necessary to defend the Homeland
    • The center portion of the chart reflects the requirement for AC and RC structure to provide the depth necessary to support a Campaign quality Army
    • The Generating Force reflects the Institutional portion of the Army that Organizes, Trains, Equips, Mans, Deploys, Supplies, Services, Mobilizes, Demobilizes, Administers, and Maintains the Army (Title 10 functions)