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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau. Lunchtime Briefing Series NRF and ESF # 2. Allan K. Manuel, Esquire Associate Division Chief Public Communications Outreach and Operations Division Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau allan.manuel@fcc.gov 202-418-1164 (desk)

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Presentation Transcript
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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

Lunchtime Briefing Series

NRF and ESF # 2

Allan K. Manuel, Esquire

Associate Division Chief

Public Communications Outreach and Operations Division

Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

allan.manuel@fcc.gov

202-418-1164 (desk)

202.391.5331 (mobile)

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

What is our Mission?

  • Save Lives
  • Protect Property
  • Maintain Continuity of Operations

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

The Jargon/Lexicon/Lingo

  • NRF • JFO • PFO
  • ESF • NGO • RRCC
  • FECC • NICC • SCO
  • EOC • NIMS • NCS
  • FCO • NOC • JTRB
  • HSC • NRCC • OSTP
  • HSIN • NRP • NS/EP
  • HSPD • NSC • CIKR

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF www.fema.gov/nrf

  • What is it?
  • Where did it come from?
  • Who is in charge of it?
  • Who will use it?
  • How is it organized?
  • What are the key concepts and topics?

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF

  • What is it?
  • A guide to how the Nation conducts all-hazards response. It is built upon scalable, flexible, and adaptable coordinating structures to align key roles and responsibilities across the Nation. It describes specific authorities and best practices for managing incidents that range from the serious but purely local, to large-scale terrorist attacks or catastrophic natural disasters.
  • It builds upon the National Incident Management System (NIMS), which provides a consistent template for managing incidents. Effective sixty days after January 22, 2008.

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF

  • Where did it come from?
  • Sprang from the National Response Plan or NRP (2004 and 2006), which the White House scrapped last year.
  • The NRP succeeded the Federal Response Plan (1992), which, as its name indicates, focused on Federal roles and responsibilities.

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF

  • Who is in charge of it?
  • Executive Branch through DHS. The Secretary of DHS is the principal Federal official for domestic incident management.

FEMA Regions

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF

  • Who will use it?
  • It is addressed to senior elected and appointed leaders, such as Federal department or agency heads, State Governors, mayors, tribal leaders, and city or county officials – those who have a responsibility to provide for effective response.

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF

  • Who will use it?
  • At the same time, the NRF informs emergency management practitioners, explaining the operating structures and tools used routinely by first responders and emergency managers at all levels of government. The public sector, private sector, and NGOs have a role.

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF

  • How is it organized?
  • Chapter I – Roles and Responsibilities
  • Chapter II – Response Actions
  • Chapter III – Response Organization
  • Chapter IV – Planning: A Critical Element of Effective Response
  • Chapter V – Additional Resources

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF

  • What are the key concepts and topics?
  • Response Doctrine
  • 1. Engaged partnership.
  • 2. Tiered response (manage from the lowest level).
  • 3. Scalable, flexible, and adaptable operational capabilities.
  • 4. Unity of effort through unified command.
  • 5. Readiness to act.

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF

  • What are the key concepts and topics?
  • Robert T. Stafford Assistance Act
  • The Stafford Act authorizes the President to provide financial and other assistance to State and local governments, certain private nonprofit organizations, and individuals to support response, recovery, and mitigation efforts following Presidential emergency or major disaster declarations.

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF

  • What are the key concepts and topics?
  • Robert T. Stafford Assistance Act
  • It is triggered by a Presidential declaration when an event causes damage of sufficient severity and magnitude to warrant Federal disaster assistance to supplement the efforts and available resources of States.

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF

  • What are the key concepts and topics?

Preparedness Cycle

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF

  • What are the key concepts and topics?

Response Process

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF

  • What are the key concepts and topics?

Incident Command Structure

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

NRF

  • What are the key concepts and topics?

Joint Field Office

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

ESF #2

  • What is it?
  • Who is in charge of it?
  • How is it organized?
  • What are the FCC’s duties?

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

ESF #2

  • What is it?
  • ESF #1 Transportation
  • ESF #2 Communications
  • ESF #3 Public Works and Engineering
  • ESF #4 Firefighting
  • ESF #5 Emergency Management
  • ESF #6 Mass Care, Emergency Assistance, Housing, and Human Services
  • ESF #7 Logistics Management and Resource Support
  • ESF #8 Public Health and Medical Services
  • ESF #9 Search and Rescue
  • ESF #10 Oil and Hazardous Materials Response
  • ESF #11 Agriculture and Natural Resources
  • ESF #12 Energy
  • ESF #13 Public Safety and Security
  • ESF #14 Long-Term Community Recovery
  • ESF #15 External Affairs

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

ESF #2

  • What is it?
  • Trained, Federal inter-agency team composed of technical and administrative emergency response experts who are capable of managing all aspects of communications requirements arising in the field.
  • Stands ready for deployment when FEMA gives the ESF #2 activation order.

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

ESF #2

  • What is it?
  • Supports the restoration of the communications infrastructure, facilitates the recovery of systems and applications from cyber attacks, and coordinates Federal communications support to response efforts during incidents requiring a coordinated Federal response.

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

ESF #2

  • What is it?
  • Also provides communications support to Federal, state, tribal, and local governments and first responders when their systems have been impacted, and provides communications and IT support to the JFO and JFO field teams.

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

ESF #2

  • Who is in charge of it?
  • NCS is the Coordinator for ESF #2; it acts under delegated authority from the White House’s OSTP and is subject to direction from the JTRB.
  • FEMA also shares with leadership.
  • The FCC and six other departments and agencies are Support Agencies. ESF #2 departments and agencies provide personnel, equipment, and other assistance as appropriate.

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

ESF #2

  • How is it organized?
  • NCS team focuses on privately owned communications infrastructure; FEMA team takes care of government and public safety communications.
  • Field team led by the FECC.

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

ESF #2

  • What are the FCC’s duties?
  • Collects, compiles, and analyzes communications infrastructure and service outage and restoration information.
  • Provides trained staff members to support communications restoration teams and senior personnel for assignment as the FECC.
  • Assists with the provision of communications support to Federal, state, tribal, and local governments, including public safety entities.
  • Assists with developing and conducting communications restoration training and exercises.

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

ESF #2

  • What are the FCC’s duties?
  • Conducts outreach to all FCC licensees to determine: (1) their needs, and (2) whether they have resources to offer that would aid the restoration effort.
  • Performs such functions as required by law with respect to all entities licensed or regulated by the FCC, including (but not limited to) the extension, discontinuance, or reduction of common-carrier facilities or services; the control of common carrier rates, charges, practices, and classifications; the construction authorization, activation, deactivation, or closing of radio stations, services, and facilities—continued next page

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Public Safety and Homeland Security Bureau

ESF #2

  • What are the FCC’s duties?
  • 6. continued from previous page—the assignment of radio frequencies to FCC licensees; the investigation of violations of pertinent law and regulation; and the initiation of appropriate enforcement actions. Also, reviews policies, plans, and procedures that are developed by entities licensed or regulated by the FCC to provide NS/EP communications services to ensure such policies, plans, and procedures are consistent with the public interest, convenience, and necessity.

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