Citation
Military intelligence professional bulletin

Material Information

Title:
Military intelligence professional bulletin
Uniform Title:
Military intelligence professional bulletin
Alternate Title:
MIPB
Alternate Title:
MI professional bulletin
Creator:
U.S. Army Intelligence Center and Fort Huachuca
Place of Publication:
Fort Huachuca, AZ
Publisher:
U.S. Army Intelligence Center :
Fort Huachuca.
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Quarterly
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Military intelligence -- Periodicals ( lcsh )
Military intelligence -- Periodicals -- United States ( lcsh )
Military intelligence ( fast )
United States ( fast )
Genre:
Periodicals. ( fast )
serial ( sobekcm )
federal government publication ( marcgt )
periodical ( marcgt )
Periodicals ( fast )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Print began with vol. 20, no. 1 (Jan./Mar. 1994).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is a work of the U.S. federal government and not subject to copyright pursuant to 17 U.S.C. §105.
Resource Identifier:
on10270 ( NOTIS )
1027060632 ( OCLC )
2008230761 ( LCCN )
2379-2167 ( ISSN )
on1027060632
Classification:
UB250 ( lcc )
355 ( ddc )

UFDC Membership

Aggregations:
Digital Military Collection

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This item is only available as the following downloads:


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FEATURES 1 18 41 DEPARTMENTS

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2 st Always Out Front

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3 CSM FORUM

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4 Technical Perspective

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5 st 1 st Date 8/19/110/111/112/11/130,000 25,000 20,000 15,000 10,000 5,000 0New Ebola cases per dayStart September 23 Start October 23 Start November 22 3,408 10,646 25,847 Figure 1. Estimated Impact of Delaying Intervention on Daily Number of Ebola Cases. EbolaResponse Modeling Tool. The CDC released a new model for the spread of EVD. Its worst-case scenario estimated that up to 1.4 million people could be infected by the end of January 2015. 2

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6 Figure 2. DCGS-E Architecture.

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7 st

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8

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9 COL David Conkle currently commands the 207th Military Intelligence Brigade (Theater). He deployed as the J-2 for Joint Forces Commandst strdth st

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10

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11 Figure 1. Steps of the Armys Military Decision-Making Process.3 Figure 2. Approximation of the Russian Military Decision-Making Process.4

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12 Battalion in the Offense (variant).

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13 en masse

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14 Figure 5. Russian Depiction of a Tactical Nuclear Strike on a Reserve.

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15 spetsialnovo naznacheniya spetsnaz Figure 6. Electronic Warfare Company.

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16 Strategy Strategy The Russian Way of War: Force

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17 Process Chatham House st st Strategy th and Computer Programming from Johnson County Community College. He is a junior analyst and Russian linguist at the Foreign Military Studies

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18 st

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19 Photo by PFC. Frederick Connelly, 1st Armored Division Public Affairs

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20 Photo courtesy of U.S. Army, DCGS-A Public Affairs

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21 st st and 742nd

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22 st ID st

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23 st st Figure 1. Live and Constructive OPFOR Situation Template.

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24 st st st

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25 Figure 2. Raider Focus Intelligence Architecture. Figure 3. Raider Focus Intelligence Feeds.

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26 thth thst rdth th

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27 st st st

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28 st Figure 1. The targeting process and intelligence operations. (Information from FM 2-0, Intelligence, April 15, 2014, page 1-13) Figure 2. The 1st Infantry Divisions high payoff target list target selection standards attack guidance matrix. (Courtesy image)

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29 Figure 3. The 1st

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30 st st

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31 st

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32 st Figure 1. 1AD Home Station Training Strategy. Focused on the Culminating Training Event/Deployment Annual Foundry Conference >> Brigade Gated Training using MI Gunnery Tables as a Baseline Combat Training Center Visit Lessons Incorporation Into Iron Focus USAICoE Visits (Teach, Coach, Mentor) Not a Replacement for FORSCOM Master Gunner Course Architecture Integration Course for DCGS-A to Manuever Control Systems Means to Internally Generate Sustainable Train the Trainer Capability within our Formation 4-Day Event Conducted Quarterly Provides Leadership Development and Professional Discourse for all Intelligence Warghters on Post Future Incorporation of NCOs and Warrant Ocers Practical Application of Trained Tasks Endorsed by Brigade Commanders to Participate Provides Opportunity to Conrm/Gauge Training and Recognize Excellence Battalion/Brigade S-2 Seminar G-2 Training Philosophy: Nested and Proactive to Enable Sustainable Readiness 1AD DCGS-A Iron Gunner Course Capstone Event: CPT Robert C. Scheetz Jr. Intelligence Challenge (Battalions, MICOs, Brigade S-2s)

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33 st st st st st

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34 st Figure 2. CPT Scheetz Competition Concept.

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35 st TIME 23 1330 SEP 2016 0900 0915 0915 1015 1030 1145 1200 1215 1215 1330 1330 1500 1500 1630 1630 1700 TIME 0900 0950 1000 1050 1100 1200 1200 1300 1300 1420 1430 1530 1540 1640 1700 1730 1730 1800 EVENT TECHNICAL REHEARSAL INTRODUCTION DOCTRINE (INTEL) DOCTRINE (MANUEVER) REMARKS FROM CG LUNCH DOCTRINE (OPFOR) & MTC COMMANDERS ROUND TABLE TECHNICAL REHEARSAL EVENT DCGS ARCHITECTURE FOUNDRY MANNING (PERSONNEL MANAGEMENT) LUNCH TRAINING MANAGEMENT SECURITY MANAGEMENT IEWTPT PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT TECHNICAL REHEARSAL DAY 1: 26SEP16 DAY 2: 27SEP16 Figure 3. Brigade/Battalion S-2 Seminar. st and 742nd st st st st rd

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36

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37 Examples of uniforms worn by Russian military, police and paramilitary forces in Crimea in 2014. Photo montage courtesy of CPT Matthew Polek

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38 Courtesy of Wikimedia Commons.

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39 Spetsnaz Military

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40 The Russian Way of War: Force Foreign Policy Parameters The Washington Post The Telegraph Our Mission The GSP identifies, selects, trains, assigns, and retains personnel conducting sensitive and complex classified operations in one of five distinct disciplines for the Army, DOD, and National Agencies. Who are we looking for? Those best suited for this line of work do not fit the mold of the average Soldier. Best qualified applicants display a strong sense of individual responsibility, unquestionable character, good interpersonal skills, professional and personal maturity, and cognitive flexibility. Applicants must undergo a rigorous selection and assessment process that includes psychological examinations, personal interviews, a CI-scope polygraph and an extensive background investigation. Basic Prerequisites:Active Duty Army.25 years or older.Hold a TS/SCI clearance For a full list of prerequisites, please visit our website (SIPRNET http://gsd.daiis.mi.army.smil.mil) or contact an Accessions Manager at gs.recruiting@us.army.mil or call (301) 833-9561/9562/9563/9564.

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41

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42 st Wikimedia Commons Public DomainPresident Reagan and Soviet General Secretary Gorbachev signing the INF treaty

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43 Figure 1. Modular Force from Division to Brigade-Centric.

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44 Common Sensor. Wikimedia Commons Public Domain

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45 2nd Infantry Division Analysis and Control Element before the 2005 renovation.Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay

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46 2nd Infantry Division Analysis and Control Element temporary facility. 2nd Infantry Division Analysis and Control Element following renovation, May 2006. 2ndthth 2ndthbined tactical discussions.Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay

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47 st 2nd th 1st Heavy Brigade Combat Team, 2nd Infantry Division Prophet Control, Trojan SPIRIT, along the demilitarized zone during exercise Winter Surge 2006.Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay

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48 st 2nd Infantry Division G-2 and 146th Military Intelligence Battalion Commander, Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay

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49 st Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay

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50 st 501st Military Intelligence Brigade Commander, 501st Military Intelligence Brigade Command Sergeant Major and Eighth Army G-2 staff with the Commanding General of the 32nd Homeland Reserve Division. Participants of the Combined Weapons of Mass Destruction Intelligence Symposium pause for a group photo, 31 October 2014.Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay

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51 st st Storyboard Detailing August 2015 Provocation Cycle. Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay

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52 nd th representatives. Photo courtesy of COL (Ret.) Dwight DuQuesnay

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53 Joint Intelligence Intelligence

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54 Facts & Assumptions (Relevant to Intelligence Operation and Activities) Limiting Factors (Constraints & Restraints) Operational Mission Statement Intelligence Tasks & Purpose (Specified, Implied, and Essential) Intelligence Objectives Architecture: Options/Availability/Capabilities and Limitations Troops Available: ISR: Asset Availability/Requirements (Basing, Architecture, PED, etc.)/Footprint) Analysis & Production: Availability/Capacity/Expertise/ Dissemination/ Reach Capablities: Partners/Allies/Inter-Agency/Others Authorities: Existing/Required/Changes and Modifications Required/etc. Foreign Disclosure: Constraints/Requirements/Guidance Intelligence Security Cooperation Activities: Current/Projected/ Requirements/Availability/etc. Issues and ShortfallsISR: intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance PED: processing, exploitation, and dissemination Figure 1. Elements of the Intelligence Running Estimate.

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55 Figure 2. Elements of the Concept of Intelligence Operations. Priority Intelligence Requirements Specific Intelligence Tasks linked to Intelligence Objectives ISR Plan/Strategy (to include collection and PED plan) (Federated) Production and Dissemination Plan Architecture Resourcing Authorities Relevant Intelligence Security Cooperation Activities (if applicable) Intelligence Sharing plan/arrangements (if applicable) Operational Viewdepicting relationships and battlespace geometry Additional graphic representation depicting who and how the intelligence enterprise will accomplish the intelligence tasks. (as required)ISR: intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance PED: processing, exploitation, and dissemination

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56 Figure 3. Planners Standard Operating Procedure.

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57 Intelligence Figure 4. Product Flow.

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58

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59 st st st st st Photo by SSG Jack Androski

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60 st th th th Cryptologic Center.

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61 st

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62 st st th Photo Courtesy of Mission Training Complex Hawaii Media Staff

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63 st th Theater Sustainment Command Commander, speaks with our Australian allies and 205th Photo Courtesy of Mission Training Complex Hawaii Media Staff

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64 th nd th th nd MAJ Jay Bao with the 205th Military Intelligence Battalion S-3, Mission Training Complex staff, and participating unit representatives plan systems architecture for Soldiers from the participating and supporting units receive recognition for their Photo Courtesy of Mission Training Complex Hawaii Media Staff Photo Courtesy of Mission Training Complex Hawaii Media Staff Mission Statement: Established in 2004, TCC provides relevant and accredited cultural competency training and education to Soldiers and DA Civilians in order to build and sustain an Army with the right blend of cultural competency capabilities to facilitate a wide range of operations, now and in the future. Available Training: The TCC provides training and education in cross-cultural competence skills, regional expertise, and functional topics in support of the CJCSI 3126.01A Culture, Regional Expertise, and Language (CREL) competency factors the requesting units cultural competence requirements in these areas. Cross-Cultural Competence Skills Topics: What is Culture? Cross-Cultural Communication Cross-Cultural Negotiation Cross-Cultural Rapport Building Self-awareness and Perspective-taking Regional Expertise: AFRICOM, CENTCOM, EUCOM, NORTHCOM, PACOM, SOUTHCOM Smart Cards and Smart Books are also available Functional Topics: Key Leader Engagement Culture and Female Engagement Teams Primary Training Focus: OEF Pre-Deployment Training Regionally Aligned Forces Train-the-Trainer events Advanced Specialty Training Request training through ATRRSCourse Number: 9E-F36/920-F30 (CT-MTT) TRADOC CULTURE CENTER

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65 Theater

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