By Jennifer D. P. Moroney, Nancy E. Blacker, Renee Buhr, James McFadden, Cathryn Quantic Thurston
Ongoing operations and rising challenge necessities position a heavy burden on military assets, leading to power gaps that the military is not able to fill on its own. One answer is to construct the fitting services in allies and accomplice armies via concentrated protection cooperation. to do that, military planners want a extra accomplished realizing of the aptitude gaps and a method for matching these gaps with candidate associate armies.
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Extra info for Building Partner Capabilities For Coalition Operations
The Challenge of Building Partner Capability and Capacity 9 cost of developing the partner army’s capability or, indeed, the cost of forgoing that capability in one’s own army in the hopes that a partner will be available to ﬁll that gap requires that the expected beneﬁt of cooperation outweigh the costs. The next three assumptions provide a context for thinking about building partner capabilities and security cooperation from the partner’s perspective. S. operations around the world indicates the extent to which that partner’s international views and interests overlap those of the United States.
These include • nonlethal capabilities • detainee operations 3 The study team identiﬁed subject matter experts with deep knowledge of the capability gaps as well as with experience working with a variety of partners in several regions through COCOM Theater Security Cooperation. Oﬃcials from the Oﬃce of the Secretary of Defense, Special Operations/Low-Intensity Conﬂict (OSD/SOLIC) Stability Operations, provided additional feedback into this step separate from the workshop. 42 Building Partner Capabilities for Coalition Operations • engineering • human intelligence (HUMINT).
The study team had a diﬃcult time ﬁnding historical data for all the TEPs analyzed. At the tactical level, historical data on TEPs are not readily available to units implementing TEPs. Some limited data from AARs are maintained in various databases at the COCOMs and component commands but, overall, historical data, particularly from TEP assessments, have not been maintained. Army training teams responsible for developing curricula and methods could beneﬁt greatly from such insights, if they were available.
Building Partner Capabilities For Coalition Operations by Jennifer D. P. Moroney, Nancy E. Blacker, Renee Buhr, James McFadden, Cathryn Quantic Thurston