From the Director U. S. Army Capabilities Integration Center



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Appendix E

Glossary



Section I

Abbreviations
AAB advise and assist brigade

AAWO Army Asymmetric Warfare Office

ACD Accelerated Capabilities Division

ACC Army Contracting Command

ACOM Army command

ACSIM Assistant Chief of Staff for Installation Management

ADT agribusiness development team

AEC Army Environmental Command

AFMS Army Force Management School

AFSB Army field support brigade

AFSBn Army field support battalion

AMC U.S. Army Materiel Command

AMDEO accelerated materiel development and equipping organization

AMEDD Army Medical Department

AMSA Army Material Systems Analysis Agency

AOR area of responsibility

APOD air port of debarkation

APS Army prepositioned stocks

AR Army regulation

ARCENT U.S. Army Central

ARCIC Army Capabilities Integration Center

ARFORGEN Army force generation

ARNG Army National Guard

ARSC Army Reserve Sustainment Command

ARSIC Afghan Regional Security Integration Command

ASA(ALT) Assistant Secretary of the Army for Acquisition, Logistics,

and Technology

ASC Army Sustainment Command

ASCC Army service component command

ATEC U.S. Army Test and Evaluation Command

AWD Asymmetric Warfare Division

AWG Asymmetric Warfare Group

BASOPS base operations

BCT brigade combat team

BDT base development team

BLST battalion logistics support team

BPC building partner capacity

CAA Center for Army Analysis

CAC U.S. Army Combined Arms Center

CALL Center for Army Lessons Learned

CASCOM U.S. Army Combined Arms Support Command

CBA capabilities-based assessment

CCBn contingency contracting battalion

CCT contingency contracting team

CEAED Corps of Engineers Afghanistan Engineer District

CEGRD Corps of Engineers Gulf Region Division

CENTCOM U.S. Central Command

CERP Commander's Emergency Response Program

CETAD Corps of Engineers Transatlantic Division

CETAC Corps of Engineers Transatlantic Programs Center

CEW civilian expeditionary workforce

CG commanding general

CIDC U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Command

CITF Criminal Investigation Task Force

CJCSI Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Instruction

CJTF combined joint task force

CMA U.S. Army Chemical Materials Agency

CNA capabilities needs analysis

COCOM combatant command

COIC Counter-IED Operations Integration Center

COIN counterinsurgency

COMPO component

CONUS continental United States

COTS commercial off-the-shelf

CREST contingency real estate support team

CSA Chief of Staff of the Army

CSB contracting support brigade

CSTC-A Combined Security Transition Team-Afghanistan

DA Department of the Army

DCMA Defense Contracting Management Agency

DCP deployable command post

DDST deployment and distribution support team

DLA Defense Logistics Agency

DOD Department of Defense

DODD Department of Defense Directive

DODI Department of Defense Instruction

DOS Department of State

DOTMLPF doctrine, organization, training, materiel, leadership and

education, personnel, and facilities

DRU direct reporting unit

ECC Expeditionary Contracting Command

EI2RC Engineering Infrastructure and Intelligence Reachback Center

EnvST environmental support team

ERDC U.S. Army Engineer Research and Development Center

ETT embedded training team

FDU force design update

FEST-A forward engineer support team-advance

FEST-M forward engineer support team-main

FFE field force engineering

FM field manual

FMS foreign military sales

FMSO Foreign Military Studies Office

FOA field operating agency

FORSCOM U.S. Army Forces Command

FSO foreign service officers

FY fiscal year

GF generating force

GFGA generating force, globally available

GFM global force management

GFSA generating force, strategic asset

GFTC generating force, theater committed

GOTS government off-the-shelf

GPF general-purpose forces

HQ headquarters

HQDA Headquarters, Department of the Army

HTAT human terrain and analysis team

HTS human terrain system

HTT human terrain team

IAG Iraq Assistance Group

ICT integrated concept team

IED improvised explosive device

IMCOM U.S. Army Installation Management Command

INSCOM U.S. Army Intelligence and Security Command

ISAF International Security Assistance Force

ISF Iraqi security forces

JACD Joint and Army Concepts Division

JCAAMP Joint Improvised Explosive Device Capability Approval and

Acquisition Management Process

JCIDS Joint Capabilities Integration and Development System

JCISFA Joint Center for International Security Force Assistance

JCRM joint capabilities requirements manager

JDDE joint deployment and distribution enterprise

JDPO joint deployment process owner

JEFF joint expeditionary forensic facilities

JFC joint force commander

JFCOM Joint Forces Command

JIEDDO joint IED defeat organization

JIEDTF joint IED task force

JOA joint operations area

JOPES joint operation planning and execution system

JRAC joint rapid acquisition cell

JTCOIC Joint Training Counter-IED Operations Integration Center

JTF joint task force

JTF-PO joint task force-port opening

JUONS joint urgent operational needs statement

LAR logistics assistance representatives

LCMC life cycle management command

LOGCAP Logistics Civil Augmentation Program

LSE logistics support element

MANSCEN U.S. Army Maneuver Support Center

MAP-HT mapping the human terrain

MDW Military District of Washington

MEDCOM U.S. Army Medical Command

MIB military intelligence brigade

MICC Mission and Installation Contracting Command

MILDEP military deputy

MNC-I Multinational Corps–Iraq

MNF-I Multinational Force–Iraq

MNSTC-I Multinational Security Assistance Command–Iraq

MTOE modified table of organization and equipment

NATO North Atlantic Treaty Organization

NETCOM U.S. Army Network Enterprise Technology Command

NCO noncommissioned officer

NGIC National Ground Intelligence Center

NGO non-governmental organization

NTM-A NATO Training Mission-Afghanistan

NTP notice to proceed

OCONUS outside the continental United States

OE operational environment

OEF Operation Enduring Freedo

OFGA operating force, globally available

OFGL operating force, globally available low density

OFTC operating force, theater committed

OIF Operation Iraqi Freedom

OMLT operational mentoring liaison team

ONS operational needs statement

OSD Office of the Secretary of Defense

OTSG Office of the Surgeon General

PEO program executive officer

PFI personnel force innovation

PKSOI Peacekeeping and Stability Operations Institute

PMT police mentoring teams

POD port of debarkation

POM program objective memorandum

PRT provincial reconstruction team

RC reserve component(s)

RDECOM Research, Development, and Engineering Command

REF rapid equipping force

RFI rapid fielding initiative

RPOE rapid port opening element

RSG regional support group

SATMO Security Assistance Training Organization

SC(A) signal command (Army)

SCCT senior contingency contracting team

SDDC Surface Deployment and Distribution Command

SFA security force assistance

SGO standard garrison organization

SOCOM Special Operations Command

SPOD sea port of debarkation

TAA Total Army Analysis

TAD Transatlantic Division

TCOIC Training Counter-IED Operations Integration Center

TCM TRADOC capability manager

TDA table of distribution and allowances

TEC theater engineer command

TEOC Tele-engineering Operations Center

TF task force

TMAAG theater military advisor and assistance group

TPFDD time-phased force and deployment data

TRAC TRADOC Analysis Center

TRADOC U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command

TRISA TRADOC Intelligence Support Activity

TTOE transportation theater port opening element

U.S. United States

UFMCS University of Foreign Military and Cultural Studies

UIC unit identification code

UJTL universal joint task list

UROC U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Reachback Operations Center

UQ Unified Quest

USAASC U.S. Army Acquisition Support Center

USACE U.S. Army Corps of Engineers

USACIL U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Laboratory

USAES U.S. Army Engineer School

USAFMSA U.S. Army Force Management Support Activity

USAID U.S. Agency for International Development

USAPHC U.S. Army Public Health Command

USAR U.S. Army Reserve

USARC U.S. Army Reserve Command

USARSO U.S. Army South

USASAC U.S. Army Security Assistance Command

USD Undersecretary of Defense

USD(AT&L) Undersecretary of Defense for Acquisition, Technology, and

Logistics

USF-I U.S. Forces-Iraq

USG U.S. government

USMA U.S. Military Academy

USMC U.S. Marine Corps

USTRANSCOM U.S. Transportation Command

VCSA Vice Chief of Staff of the Army

WRAP warfighter rapid acquisition program



Section II

Terms
No entries for this section.


1 FM 1-01 was developed by the ARCIC-Forward Directorate; since then, proponency for this doctrinal publication has been passed to the CAC.





2 Commanding General (CG) TRADOC Directive, TRADOC GF Study, 3 November 2008.





3 Primary Title 10 functions include: recruiting; organizing the force; manning; training; equipping and fielding; maintaining; supplying; administration; procurement; construction; and research and development. Title 5, Title 22, and Title 32 also apply to some GF organizations.





4 FM 1-01, pp iii, 1-01.





5 During the course of the Generating Force Study, HQDA realigned MDW as an operational Army organization.





6 Data provided by HQDA G-37. The totals include the combatant command ASCCs, as well as Space and Missile Defense Command and U.S. Army Special Operations Command.



7 HQDA G-37/FMP briefing, "Army Global Force Pool – Army Campaign Plan Decision Point #99," 16 September 2008. This presentation also underscores the state of flux in language and definitions presented in this paragraph.





8 The Army Force Management School (AFMS) now acknowledges the blended organization as a distinct organizational model in operating force/GF analysis. AFMS identifies these organizations as "blended:" Military District of Washington, Intelligence and Security Command, Criminal Investigation Command, Surface Deployment and Distribution Command, Army Materiel Command, Space and Missile Defense Command, and Corps of Engineers.





9 The ongoing Army Institutional Adaptation effort has identified these four Core Enterprises: readiness, materiel, human capital, and services and infrastructure.





10 The operational problem statement was defined during the course of the Unified Quest (UQ) 2008 capstone wargame in May 2008.





11 The ICT did not include representatives from ATEC, MDW, or USMA, based on their nominal involvement in support to operations.





12 GF organizations support ARFORGEN, but they do not participate as units in the ARFORGEN readiness cycle.




13 An additional 256 OFTC entities are Army Prepositioned Stock (APS) materiel, managed by AMC, the Office of the Surgeon General, and the Defense Logistics Agency (DLA). APS consists of protected go-to-war assets. Therefore, APS materiel can't be accounted for as a unit with personnel, but as equipment sets only. APS is accounted for by AMC, U.S. Army Medical Materiel Agency (USAMMA), and DLA.






14 Due to the high number of its personnel being deployed and redeployed, one major GF organization, USACE, has now established its own deployment center for active Army and RC military, government civilians, and contractors going to Iraq and Afghanistan, rather than sending them through the CONUS Replacement Centers. The USACE Deployment Center is operated by the Middle East District at Winchester, Virginia. See http://www.tam.usace.army.mil/UDC/index.asp and USACE Transatlantic Programs white paper, "Deployment Center opens at TAC for those headed to Iraq and Afghanistan," not dated. USACE had determined that benefit was worth the cost to operate this in-house capability; note that some Deployment Center tasks are contracted out.





15 The information on FEST-A/M is drawn primarily from the executive summary of the USACE concept plan to support USACE FFE.





16 ERDC's Tele-engineering Operations Center (TEOC) and Engineering Infrastructure and Intelligence Reachback Center (EI2RC) were recently merged to become the USACE Reachback Operations Center. The TEOC was one of the earliest formal GF reachback enablers, established in the 1990s to better support deployed forces, notably those operating in the former Yugoslavia.





17 The information in this section is drawn from the USACE executive summary for the CETAD concept plan (2008) and briefing materials associated with it.




18 USACE News Release, 29 September 2009, http://www.tam.usace.army.mil/MED09-11-30-03.asp.






19 Information on the IMCOM BASOPS concept is sourced from Assistant Chief of Staff for Installation Management (ACSIM)/IMCOM information papers and briefings.





20 RSGs are being formed through conversion of corps support groups and area support groups. As of 25 February 2009, 14 RSGs have deployed as units to fill requirements as corps support groups and rear area operations centers. The first request and sourcing of RSGs to fulfill their normal assigned mission in theaters of operations will occur in FY2010.





21 U.S. Army News Release, Army Public Affairs Office, 22 September 2006.





22 AMC briefing, "The Generating Force Forward," Assistant Chief of Staff, G-5, March 2009.





23 Terminology has been in flux. LSE once was more generic, and applied to the concept of a forward-deployed sustainment asset that integrated logistics efforts for the deployed force; this has since largely evolved into the AFSBn. The term LSE is now reserved for the AMC logistics element that each supports a Corps at their home station (Fort Hood, Fort Lewis, and Fort Bragg). Note, for example, the transition from FM 63-11, Logistics Support Element, to FMI 4-93.41, Army Field Support Brigade Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures.




24 The establishment of forward field maintenance and repair facilities is itself an example of GF organizational adaptation and expeditionary quality. Examples include several service centers in Balad, Iraq operated by Army Field Support Battalion-IZ; the Stryker repair facility in Qatar under AFSB-Southwest Asia; and the small arms and information operations support centers in Bagram, Afghanistan under AFSB-Afghanistan. Backup field maintenance in Afghanistan is also performed at Kandahar, Kabul, and Bagram under AFSB-Afghanistan direction.






25 Army field support battalions and LSEs generally number about 30 personnel and a variable number of augmentees, while BLSTs number between 9 and 14 personnel.





26 LOGCAP is governed by Army Regulation 700-137. "Combat service support" is now an obsolete term, replaced by the term "sustainment," but is still found in documentation published prior to this change.





27 LOGCAP is not just a contingency contracting vehicle; it is also used to exploit corporate commercial capabilities in support of current and future force development.





28 LOGCAP Executive Summary briefing, 25 April 2008.





29 Ibid.





30 Contingency Contracting Structure and Growth briefing, Mr. Jeffrey P. Parsons, Director of Contracting, ASC, 21 September 2007, with specific numbers updated by HQDA G-3/5/7, as of 27 August 2009, in order to reflect April 2009 Army structure approved totals. In August 2009, the VCSA approved these 256 authorizations in the Contract Administration FDU, which will be reflected in the next MTOE update: 158 active Army/74 ARNG/24 USAR. By this time, the ACC was established and contracting assets were realigned from ASC.




31 The 408th, 409th, 410th, 411th, 412d, and 413th Contracting Support Brigades are aligned to the AORs of Central Command, European Command, Southern Command, the subunified command in Korea, Northern Command, and Pacific Command, respectively.






32 The Army Contracting Agency merged into the ACC as these regional commands were being established.





33 "Army establishes new contracting units," Army Logistician, November-December 2006.





34 The Army established contracting force structure with the approval and resourcing of an FDU package initiated by the commander of the ACC. AMC recommended expansion of this MTOE force structure based upon mission requirements and the recommendations of a task force jointly chaired by AMC and the office of the Assistant Secretary of the Army for Acquisition, Logistics, and Technology.





35 Report of the Commission on Army Acquisition and Program Management in Expeditionary Operations, 31 October 2007.





36 In the 1990s, the Army had five general officers in key contracting positions, but none by the time that OIF began. The overall number of contracting personnel also dropped considerably in the 1990s as those elements within the institutional Army were taxed as billpayers for the Army reduction in force after Operation Desert Storm.





37 "Panel sets course for Army contracting overhaul," Government Executive.com, Elizabeth Newell, 2 November 2007 (http://www.govexec.com/dailyfed/1107/110207e1.htm).




38 Prior to this decision, the Army Contracting Agency was a field operating agency reporting to the Assistant Secretary of the Army for Acquisition, Logistics, and Technology.






39 Army Logistician, November-December 2006.





40 Executive Director, ACC.





41 The first transfer of authority of CSBs from ASC to ACC took place just 3 months after the ACC activation, with a change of command ceremony of the 408th CSB in Kuwait.





42 Formation and training of HTTs also take place at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas.





43 Several factors inhibit recruiting and maintaining HTT personnel, but perhaps the most significant one is simply the dearth of qualified candidates who are interested in or willing to deploy to a theater of conflict to support military operations.





44 2009 Army Posture Statement.





45 Effective 1 October 2009, the U.S. Army Center for Health Promotion and Preventive Medicine and the U.S. Army Veterinary Command were combined to form the U.S. Public Health Command (USAPHC). The purpose of a unified USAPHC is to enhance and protect the health, fitness, and well-being of Soldiers, their families, and the Department of the Army.




46 The discussions in chapter 6 of the rapid equipping force, rapid fielding initiative, and Task Force Odin are relevant examples of improvement in GF expeditionary quality.





47 TRADOC originally described a center of excellence as "a premier organization that creates the highest standards of achievement in an assigned sphere of expertise by generating synergy through effective and efficient combination and integration of functions while reinforcing the unique requirements and capabilities of the branches." On 3 December 2009, CG TRADOC approved this definition for a Center of Excellence: "Designated command or organization within an assigned area of expertise that delivers current warfighting requirements, identifies future capabilities, integrates assigned DOTMLPF dimensions, and presents resource-informed, outcomes-based recommendations to the TRADOC Commanding General." Note that AR 5-22,



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