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MPAT TEMPEST EXPRESS-4 CTF Staff Planning Workshop

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1 MPAT TEMPEST EXPRESS-4 CTF Staff Planning Workshop
Multinational Planning Augmentation Team (MPAT) MPAT TEMPEST EXPRESS-4 CTF Staff Planning Workshop Singapore, August 2002 GOOD AFTERNOON DISTINGUISHED GUEST, LADIES AND GENTLEMEN. I AM CDR BOB WOHLSCHLEGEL FROM USCINCPAC REPRESENTING THE MULTINATIONAL PLANNING AUGMENTATION TEAM (MPAT) SECRETARIAT. I WOULD LIKE TO SAY A FEW WORDS ABOUT THE MPAT INITIATIVE TO INCREASE THE CAPABILITY OF MULTINATIONAL FORCE (MNF) OPERATIONAL HEADQUARTERS STAFFS AND PLANNERS. THEN I WILL PROVIDE AN OVERVIEW OF THE MPAT TE-4 STAFF PLANNING WORKSHOPS (WHICH WE CALL TEMPEST EXPRESS). WE INVITE ALL NATIONS PARTICIPATING IN MPAT TO HOST AND CO-SPONSOR WITH USCINCPAC MPAT WORKSHOPS. Facilitating the Planning Process

2 Multinational Planning Augmentation Team (MPAT)
A cadre of military planners from nations with Asia-Pacific interests capable of rapidly augmenting a Multinational Force Headquarters established to plan and execute multinational coalition operations in response to military operations other than war (MOOTW) / small scale contingencies (SSC). THE MPAT INITIATIVE IS BEST SUMMARIZED AS AN EFFORT TO INCREASE MULTINATIONAL FORCE (MNF) AND COALITION TASK FORCE (CTF) OPERATIONAL LEVEL HEADQUARTERS STAFF CAPABILITY, ESPECIALLY IN PLANNING EXPERTISE, TO SUPPORT MULTINATIONAL MILITARY OPERATIONS WITHIN THE REGION. THE GOAL IS TO BUILD A CADRE OF STAFF OFFICERS FROM THROUGHOUT THE REGION WHO CAN BE CALLED UPON, PARTICULARLY DURING AN INITIAL CRISIS RESPONSE, TO DEPLOY TO AND AUGMENT A MULTINATIONAL FORCE HEADQUARTERS STAFF. MPAT PROVIDES THESE PLANNERS PERIODIC OPPORTUNITIES TO DEVELOP COMMON STAFF PLANNING PROCEDURES AND TO HONE THEIR REQUISITE SKILLS AS MULTINATIONAL PLANNING EXPERTS. SIMILAR TO THE POL-MIL PROCESS USED TO REQUEST TROOP CONTRIBUTING NATION SUPPORT, A HOST NATION, A MULTINATIONAL FORCE “LEAD NATION” OR THE UN COULD REQUEST NATIONS TO PROVIDE THEIR MPAT EXPERIENCED PERSONNEL FOR MNF HEADQUARTERS STAFF AUGMENTATION KNOWING THAT THESE OFFICERS, BY VIRTUE OF THIS EXPERIENCE, CAN FACILITATE THE RAPID STANDUP OF THE HEADQUARTERS AND ITS INITIAL PLANNING EFFORTS.

3 Staff Planning Workshop
Goals & Objectives Practice Coalition Task Force (CTF) activation, forming, and Crisis Action Planning (CAP) at the operational level Utilize Peace Keeping Scenario as background for staff planning Prepare CTF Commander’s Estimate (Workshop deliverable) Build habitual relationships among multinational MPAT planners Familiarize participants with MNF SOP especially MOOTW missions and principles

4 PARTICIPANTS Other Peace Operations Subject Matter Experts (8)
Participants (135 personnel) MPAT (48 personnel) SAF (35) Lead nation designated CTF headquarters staff CTF Commander, COS and others U.S. (40) Deployable Joint Task Force Augmentation Cell (DJTFAC) / MPAT PACOM Contractors and J08 Exercise Support Other (J5, JICPAC, I-Corps, ALCOM, West Point) -9 UN / IO / NGO (4) United Nations (OCHA, HCR) International Committee Red Cross / Red Crescent (ICRC) Selected NGO’s CARE Other Peace Operations Subject Matter Experts (8) Senior Mentor (retired force commander) Center of Excellence Disaster Management Humanitarian Assistance (COE DMHA) SHIRBRIG Pearson Peacekeeping Centre Canada THIS TEMPEST EXPRESS STAFF PLANNING WORKSHOP SHOULD BE AN EXCELLENT EDUCATIONAL / PLANNER NETWORKING OPPORTUNITY FOR OVER 130 PARTICIPANTS. 60 MPAT PLANNERS FROM APPROXIMATELY 25 NATIONS 35 US PLANNERS INCLUDING MPAT AND US TBD PERSONNEL APPROXIMATELY 35 SAF PERSONNEL INCLUDING SAF MPAT 10 UN, IO, NGO PERSONNEL

5 24 PARTICIPATING COUNTRIES
New Zealand Philippines Papua New Guinea Sri Lanka Singapore Thailand Tonga United Kingdom United States Vanuatu Vietnam- First MPAT Event Australia Bangladesh Brunei- First MPAT Event Canada Fiji France Indonesia Japan Malaysia Maldives Mauritius Mongolia THIS TEMPEST EXPRESS STAFF PLANNING WORKSHOP SHOULD BE AN EXCELLENT EDUCATIONAL / PLANNER NETWORKING OPPORTUNITY FOR OVER 130 PARTICIPANTS. 60 MPAT PLANNERS FROM APPROXIMATELY 25 NATIONS 35 US PLANNERS INCLUDING MPAT AND US TBD PERSONNEL APPROXIMATELY 35 SAF PERSONNEL INCLUDING SAF MPAT 10 UN, IO, NGO PERSONNEL Sweden- Providing CATSTYR Computer Model-Simulation Wargaming Support with PACOM J08

6 CTF Staff Planning Workshop Singapore 18-23 August 2002
Sun 18 Aug Mon 19 Aug Tue 20 Aug Wed 21 Aug Thur 22 Aug Fri 23 Aug Open Cer. Mission Analysis Brief Initial COA BRIEF ACADEMICS ACADEMICS PRACTICAL EXERCISE (STAFF ESTIMATE DEVMT) Scenario BRF PRACTICAL EXERCISE (COA ANALYSIS & COMPARISON) ACADEMICS ACADEMICS ACADEMICS PRACTICAL EXERCISE (MISSION ANALYSIS) PRACTICAL EXERCISE (COA DEVELOP- MENT) PRACTICAL EXERCISE (COA ANALYSIS) Orientation & CTF Forming COA Decision Brief THE TE-4 SCHEDULE OF EVENTS IS AS DEPICTED IN THIS SLIDE. A STAFF PLANNING WORKSHOP WITH ACADEMICS AND PRACTICAL EXERCISES INCLUDING MISSION ANALYSIS, COA DEVELOPMENT AND STAFF ESTIMATE DEVELOPMENT WITH FOUR BRIEFS FOR THE CTF CMDR AND DEPUTY CMDR WHO PROVIDE PLANNER GUIDANCE. TE-4 WORKSHOP IS INITIATED WITH THE SUPPORTED STRATEGIC COMMANDER’S WARNING ORDER TO THE CTF. ADDITIONAL INFO: SUNDAY WILL BE FORMING THE CTF AND LEARN ABOUTSingapore. MONDAY WILL BE MISSION ANALYSIS TUESDAY BRIEF THE COMMANDER, GET HIS GUIDANCE AND INITIAL COURSE OF ACTION (COA) DEVELOPMENT. WEDNESDAY BRIEF THE COMMANDER ON COAs, BEGIN WARGAMING THE FIRST COA, AND CULTURE TOUR. THURSDAY COMPLETE WARGAMING COAs, CONDUCT COA COMPARISON, AND PREPARE COA BRIEF. FRIDAY CONDUCT STAFF ESTIMATES OF SELECTED COA, BRIEF COMMANDER FOR COA DECISION, CONDUCT AFTER ACTION REVIEW AND CLOSING REMARKS. SAF Hosted Cultural Activity & Dinner Ice Breaker AAR / CC

7 PARTICIPANT CMD & CONTROL AND TE-4 CONTROL TEAM
Commander, Coalition Task Force (CCTF) SAF: MG Tan Huck Gim Deputy Commander, CTF (DCCTF) US: COL Naj Sweeney Chief of Staff (COS) SAF: COL Mark Koh TE-4 Directors SAF: COL KC Tan US: Col Keith Ferrell ADMIN TE-4 Deputy Directors SAF: LTC Deep Singh US: CDR Bob Wohlschlegel SAF: Mr Ricky Soh US: Mr. Jason Lewis THIS IS THE CTF ORGANIZATION OVERLAYED THE COALITION EXERCISE CONTROL GROUP (CECG) FOR TE-4 STAFF PLANNING WORKSHOP INCLUDING ADMIN, AFTER ACTION REVIEW (AAR), AND TECHNICAL CONTROL / NETWORK MANAGEMENT. MG TAN HUCK GIM IS CURRENTLY THE COMMANDER OF THE 9TH DIVISION. IMMEDIATELY AFTER MPAT TE 4, MG TAN WILL ASSUME THE POSITION OF COMMANDER, UNITED NATIONS MISSION IN SUPPORT OF EAST TIMOR. Tech Control/ Network Management 3 X CPG Co-Leaders AAR Team CECG SAF: LTC Deep Singh SAF: LTC Alex Lee US: Mr. Ron Marvin US: Mr. John Miller US: Mr. Jason Lewis

8 MPAT TE-4 Singapore 18-23 August 2002
The purpose of the TE-4 scenario is to support our discussions on crisis action planning procedures, and provide a framework for mission analysis, courses of action development and selection of a course of action to recommend to the Coalition Task Force commander. The scenario involves a crisis between two fictitious countries, requiring a U.N. sanctioned multinational force response. In addition, there are significant humanitarian assistance needs that must be met. SCENARIO

9 GEOGRAPHY SAMAGALAND AUSTRALIA TINDORO
Samagaland is a country which is located on the eastern portion of the Australiasian continent. Tindoro is the island located south of the Samagaland mainland. North Tindoro is a province of Samagaland. South Tindoro is an independent country. AUSTRALIA TINDORO

10 SAMAGALAND Eastern Australasian continent and northern Tindoro Island
Population 13,895,000; heavily urbanized Self sufficient in food Major exporter of wheat, dairy, wool Substantial Industrial base Jan-Feb: 20 degrees C (68 degrees F) Jun-Jul: 10 degrees C (50 degrees F) Federal parliamentary democracy The Republic of Samagaland encompasses the eastern portion of the Australasian continent and the northern portion of the island of Tindoro. North Tindoro encompasses approximately forty percent of the island of Tindoro and is one of four provinces of Samagaland. The other three are New South Wales, Queensland, and Victoria The total population of Samagaland is 13,895,000, of which 115,000 are in North Tindoro. Samagaland is heavily urbanized. Approximately 85 percent of the population lives in cities. Launceston is the capital and major city of North Tindoro and is located near the head of the tidal estuary of the Tamar River. It is also the major freight center of the country. Devenport, Burnie and Ulverstone are other important towns. Tindoro island is very mountainous, with a central plateau and a network of lacks and rivers. North Tindoro has a substantial coastal plain in the northwest portion. January and February are the warmest months, with average temperatures varying between 18° and 21° C (65° and 70° F). June and July are the coldest months, with an average July temperature of about 10° C (about 50° F). Combined with Tindoro’s fast-flowing rivers, the rain creates ideal conditions for hydroelectric power generation. Samagaland is an outstanding producer of primary products. The country is self-sufficient in almost all foodstuffs and is a major exporter of wheat, meat, dairy products, and wool. Samagaland is a federal parliamentary democracy. The constitution of Samagaland, which became effective in 1901, is based on British parliamentary traditions, and includes elements of the United States system. The head of state and the head of government is the prime minister, who is responsible to Parliament. All powers not delegated to the federal government are reserved to the provinces. Samagaland has four provinces: New South Wales, Queensland, Victoria, and North Tindoro.

11 SAMAGALAND NORTH TINDORO
One of four provinces of Samagaland Area: 27,800 sq km (10,500 sq mi) Mountainous with large coastal plain in northwest Population: 115,000 Capital and major city: Launceston Economic mainstay: farming, some industry Hydroelectric power Federal parliamentary democracy North Tindoro is one of four provinces of Samagaland, and has an area of 27,800 square km (10,500 sq miles) North Tindoro is mountainous with a substantial coastal plain in the northwest. The population is approximately 115,000. Launceston is the capital and major city. Other major towns include Devonpor, Burnie and Ulverstone. North Tindoro has traditionally relied on its farming for economic development. Wool, hops, vegetables, beef, lambs, and dairy products are mainstays of the economy. Industry, assisted by inexpensive hydroelectric power, includes electrolytic zinc mills, paper mills, and a large confectionery factory. Launceston is the primary manufacturing center in North Tindoro. North Tindoro, like the other provinces of Samagaland, has an elected provincial governor and legislature, and an independent judicial system.

12 SOUTH TINDORO Covers south and eastern portion of island
Area: 40,700 sq km (15,700 sq mi) Mountainous with small coastal plain in northeast Population: 345,000 Capital and major city: Hobart Economic mainstay: farming, some industry and tourism Hydroelectric power Federal parliamentary democracy The Republic of South Tindoro covers the southern and eastern portion of the Island of Tindoro.South Tindoro has an area, including the smaller islands, of 40,700 sq km (15,700 sq mi), out of a total 67,800 sq km (26,200 sq mi) for the entire island of Tindoro. South Tindoro has a large central mountainous plateau, with lakes, rivers and hydroelectric plants. Its coastal plain consists of a slice of land on the northeast portion of the country. Total population is 345,000, about 230,000 of which live in the greater Hobart region. Hobart is Tindoro’s capital and largest city as well as its main port. Lying in southeastern South Tindoro, the city spreads over the lower slopes of Mount Wellington and overlooks the broad Derwent estuary. South Tindoro has traditionally relied on its natural resources for economic development. Wool, hops, vegetables, beef, lambs, and dairy products are important to the economy. Timber is harvested, and silver, copper, iron, lead, tungsten, and zinc are mined. The country’s large hydroelectric projects provide the cheap power for South Tindoro’s industrial base. Tourism, centered around the many national parks and the former penal settlement of Port Arthur, is also an important source of income. The effects of fifty years of unrest or open warfare stunted economic growth, and the latest crisis has harmed the tourism industry in particular. South Tindoro is a federal parliamentary democracy. The constitution of Samagaland, which became effective in 1901, is based on British parliamentary traditions, and includes elements of the United States system. The head of state and the head of government is the prime minister, who is responsible to Parliament. Tindoro has a legislature that is popularly elected. The upper house, called the Legislative Council, has 19 members; the lower house, called the House of Assembly, has 35 members. All powers not delegated to the federal government are reserved to the provinces.

13 ROAD TO CRISIS 1788 English Settlement Colonial Period 1901 Tindoro Independence Independence 1954 De Facto North & South Tindoro Civil War 1956 Samagaland Intervention 1957 Samagaland Unifies Tindoro Samagaland Occupation Tindoro Island was colonized by the English in the late 1500s, and was an integral part of the British Crown Colony which included the Australian continent. Samagaland gained its independence in 1951. Despite the common colonial background, Tindoro gained its independence as a separate country, also in However, this was a contentious process since many inhabitants of northern Tindoro had strong family, commercial, and emotional ties to Samagaland. A large portion of the northern population of northern Tindoro preferred being part of Samagaland or forming their own independent country. Separatist sentiment in both northern and southern Tindoro resulted in a de facto North and South Tindoro by 1954 Civil war erupted in 1954, with Samagaland providing covert assistance to North Tindoro. In 1956, Samagaland increased its support and actively intervened with major ground, sea and air forces. By 1957, Samagaland occupied the entire island. Acts of violence and strong separatist activities centered in southern Tindoro, coupled with international pressure on Samagaland, resulted in an agreement by all parties to cease hostilities and agree to a peaceful settlement of all differences. The parties signed the San Francisco Agreement in 1992, which also called for the establishment of North Tindoro as a separate province of Samagaland and South Tindoro as an independent country. The new borders are shown on the next slide A UN force was deployed to North and South Tindoro to enforce compliance with the San Francisco Agreement; the force withdrew in 1997 after the situation was fully stabilized and new elections were held in South Tindoro under UN auspices. Relations between Samagaland/North Tindoro and South Tindoro remained outwardly calm until late 2000, leading to renewed crisis in 2001. 1992 San Francisco Agreement 1996 UN Involvement Return of Elected Government 1997 New Elections 2001 Crisis and Deployment of UNMOG

14 SAN FRANCISCO AGREEMENT
BORDER- SAN FRANCISCO AGREEMENT This map depicts the North Tindoro/South Tindoro border established by the San Francisco Agreement.

15 2001 CRISIS Elements within Samagaland claim South Tindoro is part of their territory UN Resolution guarantees self-determination for South Tindoro Demonstrations and violence erupt, reminiscent of 1956 events that led to the Samagaland occupation of South Tindoro Samagaland begins initial deployment of combat units to North Tindoro Humanitarian conditions deteriorate South Tindoro and Samagaland leadership open dialogue to contain crisis Temasek Agreement signed to settle dispute UN Resolution 136 authorizes deployment of UN Military Observer Group. Vocal minority elements within the Samagaland federal government and North Tindoro claim South Tindoro is part of Samagaland and the UN resolution which guaranteed self- determination for South Tindoro is “null and void”. There are also minority factions in both North and South Tindoro that claim they are being persecuted by the respective governments. The Queenstown area in South Tindoro contains dissidents who want to be part of North Tindoro, and the Fingal area in North Tindoro contains a large population that feels it should be part of South Tindoro. The crisis escalates, with heavy violent acts committed by both sides. Samagaland deploys forces to North Tindoro, and South Tindoro sends its forces along the border. Meanwhile, humanitarian conditions deteriorate, and human suffering on both sides of the border increases. With mounting pressure from the UN and nations within the region to decrease hostilities and adhere to the San Francisco Agreement, political leadership in both Samagaland and South Tindoro reluctantly agree to open discussions to contain the crisis. Both parties agree to settle their dispute, and sign the Temasek Agreement. UN Resolution136 authorizes the deployment of a military observer group.

16 TEMASEK AGREEMENT 10 Nov 01 Negotiations held under chairmanship of UN Special Envoy, Mr. Lee Thong Ng (Singapore) Parties agree to “cessation of hostilities” New border established between North and South Tindoro North Tindoro remains province of Samagaland South Tindoro remains independent Fingal enclave integrated into South Tindoro Queenstown district now part of North Tindoro Joint Commission to be formed to oversee cease-fire and supervise the agreement Under the chairmanship of UN Special Envoy Lee Thong Ng from Singapore, the parties agree to halt hostilities, establish a new border recognizing the realities of the population alignment, and establish a joint commission to oversee the cease fire and supervise the agreement. The text of the entire Temasek Agreement is provided in the read ahead and on the MPAT Web page.

17 NEW BORDER- TEMASEK AGREEMENT
This map depicts the new, and current, border per the Temasek Agreement dated 10 Nov 01

18 UN RESOLUTION 136 20 Nov 01 Acting under Ch VI of UN Charter
Establishes UN Military Observer Group (UNMOG) to “assure” implementation of Temasek Agreement UNMOS authorized maximum 300 observers Chief Military Observer (CMO)-COL Manuel Suarez (Brazil) Keeps other options open UN Resolution 136 authorizes the deployment of a UN military observer group to monitor the cessation of hostilities. The resolution authorizes a maximum strength of 300 observers. The resolution also keeps options open for further UN action. A copy of UN Resolution 136 is provided in your materials.

19 EVENTS LEADING TO CURRENT CRISIS Feb-May 02
Crisis develops and escalates to level that exceeds UNMOG mission and capabilities and causes the collapse of the military observer mission CMO recommends deployment of a UN sanctioned Multinational Force (MNF) to contain the situation Samagaland and S. Tindoro leaders open dialogue to consider CMO recommendation and other actions to resolve crisis Samagaland and S. Tindoro agree on Singapore to lead the peace effort Despite efforts of Samagaland and South Tindoro political leadership, tensions increase, breaking into hostilities among armed forces and so- called militias on both sides. The UN military observer mission collapses, and the Chief Military Observer, Col Suarez, recommends deployment of a multinational force to contain the situation. Both Samagaland and South Tindoro leadership agree, again, to consider the CMO recommendation and other actions that may be necessary to resolve the crisis. Both countries immediately agree upon Singapore leading any peace efforts, based on the great respect they have for Mr. Lee Thong Ng.

20 EVENTS LEADING TO CURRENT CRISIS (continued) Feb-May 02
Singapore assessment recommends following: Replacement of UNMOG with MNF (up to Division size) to keep factions separate Facilitate Humanitarian Assistance (HA) Facilitate return of Displaced Persons (DP) Conduct Information Operations Assist police training UNSC Resolution 147 sanctions deployment of MNF led by Singapore UN Secretary-General appoints Mr. Lee Thong Ng (Singapore) as Special Representative of the Secretary General (SRSG) to oversee HA, police training and public administration On 10 May members of the Singapore Joint Staff and Mr. Lee Thong Ng completed their assessment of the situation in North and South Tindoro and recommended the following, in conjunction with Samagaland, South Tindoro and UN officials: Replacement of UNMOG with a multinational force (up to Division size) to keep factions separate Facilitate Humanitarian Assistance (HA) Facilitate return of Displaced Persons (DP) Conduct Information Operations Assist police training UN Resolution 147 sanctions the deployment of a Coalition Task Force led by Singapore. Mr. Lee Thong Ng is the Special Representative of the Secretary General and will oversee all humanitarian assistance and infrastructure rebuilding, working in tandem with the Singapore commander of the Coalition Task Force.

21 SINGAPORE ASSESSMENT 10 May 02
Conducted by Singapore Joint Staff and SRSG-and Lee Thong Ng Disruptive activities by both sides continue Breakdown in cease fire; some inter-Tindoro terrorist activities Growing displaced population Damaged infrastructure Humanitarian assistance efforts threatened Highlights of the assessment are as follows: Tensions among the population have increased along the border and in the Queenstown and Fingal areas. There has been a breakdown of the cease fire and the UN military observer mission was rendered ineffective. There are localized terrorist activities; there is no external involvement in these activities The displaced persons situation is worsening as a result, and conditions within the camps have deteriorated. There is increased infrastructure damage. The humanitarian situation has also worsened, with shortages of food and water. Many relief convoys are harassed by hostile elements, and some areas are not receiving any relief supplies. The health system in South Tindoro is near collapse due to lack of medical personnel, many of whom fled South Tindoro during the early days of the crisis. The full text of the assessment is provided in the read ahead material.

22 UNSC RESOLUTION 147 15 MAY 02 UN Security Council sanctions mission
Resolution accepts Singapore as lead nation for MNF Main tasks are: separation of factions, facilitation HA and return of DPs, police training and conduct of Information Operations campaign The resolution does not make this a UN action. Rather, the UN “welcomes the decision of Singapore to be the lead nation of a multinational peacekeeping force” to create the conditions of peace and security required for the settlement of the crisis. The resolution enumerates the tasks recommended by the assessment team. Maintain separation of parties Facilitate Humanitarian Assistance (HA) Facilitate return of Displaced Persons (DP) Conduct Information Operations Assist police training A copy of the resolution is provided in the read ahead material.

23 UN GUIDANCE TO SINGAPORE AS LEAD NATION MAY 02
Stabilize areas of conflict in North & South Tindoro Create conditions necessary for secure/stable environment and to facilitate compliance with Temasek Agreement Coordinate with and support SRSG in his efforts Ensure Coalition Task Force has sufficient capability to defend self and accomplish tasks Develop appropriate ROE Ensure SOFAs with all nations In addition to the UNSCR 147 which provides the mandate for Singapore’s action as the lead nation, the UNSG and his staff provided additional guidance to the Singapore Joint Staff and Mr. Lee Thong Ng over the course of May 2002. Stabilizing areas of conflict in North and South Tindoro and creating the conditions necessary for a secure and stable environment were critical pieces of guidance. South Tindtro is in an especially poor condition due the conflict, and needs support in rebuilding its infrastructure. While this not the mission of the multinational force, the MNF actions must lead towards conditions that will allow such an effort. In this regard, coordinating MNF efforts with the SRSG are extremely important so that both MNF and the HA efforts are complimentary. The UNSG recognized that there is still a significant armed threat to the civilian population, relief workers, and a peacekeeping force, despite the desires of both Samagaland and South Tindoro leadership to resolve all issues peaceably. With respect to the threat, the UNSG agreed with the necessity of the Coalition Task Force to have sufficient capability to defend itself. The UNSG further asked that Singapore develop appropriate Rules of Engagement acceptable to all MNF participants, and to ensure that appropriate Status of Forces Agreements were in place for all countries operating in Samagaland and South Tindoro.

24 OTHER STRATEGIC ACTIONS JUNE 02
Singapore working with other countries to finalize contributions of forces and resources Singapore recommends TCC forces be OPCON to CCTF and self sustainable for first six months Singapore opens dialogue with key Non Governmental Organizations/International Organizations (NGOs/IOs) During the month of June, Singapore worked with other countries and organizations as it developed a coalition for its Tindoro mission. During this period it solicited support from major regional players and those with a keen interest in stability in North and South Tindoro. The United States and Australia made major force commitments. Other countries with interests in the Asia-Pacific region also pledged contributions of forces commensurate with their abilities. An even greater number of countries pledged relief supplies, including food, medical supplies and shelter material. The Singapore Joint Staff worked intensely with Troop Contributing Countries on two critical issues: command relationships and force sustainability. The Joint Staff strongly recommended that the CCTF have operational control, OPCON, over forces attached to the CTF, realizing that national forces would still have their own command chain back to their respective national command authorities. The Joint Staff also recommended that all TCC units be self-sustainable for the first six months. That is, each country would be responsible for providing logistic support for at least the first six months, rather than requesting or assuming that the lead nation provide such support. Finally, the Singapore government and the Joint Staff initiated contact with key UN agencies, NGOs and IOs. Some of these contacts were made while Joint Staff officers made their initial assessment of North and South Tindoro. Contacts and preliminary discussions regarding how to coordinate efforts, have already been made with all UN agencies-WHO, WFP, OCHA-, the Red Cross/Red Crescent, CARE, World Vision, and the ICRC. During this period, the Singapore Joint Staff also designated the Commander, Coalition Task Force.

25 WORKING RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN SRSG & CCTF
SRSG has a consultative working relationship with CCTF CCTF provides advise on security and provision of military forces to enable SRSG to carry out his tasks There is a weekly joint forum, co-chaired, to raise and resolve issues of common interest The SRSG and the CCTF do not have the same “command” chain. Nor do they have the same responsibilities. However, they do support the same goal as enunciated in UNSCR 147. Thus, they must work together and ensure that their actions complement each other as much as possible. Their relationship can best be described as “consultative”. The CCTF controls the ability to provide a secure environment for relief efforts. In this regard, he can advise the SRSG on security issues and the impact on the SRSG’s tasks. The CCTF and SRSG have agreed to co-chair a weekly forum to discuss and resolve common issues. This forum will include senior civilian and military representatives from Samagaland and South Tindoro and the various UN agencies, NGOs, and IOs.

26 ROLES OF SRSG Three sub-offices - HA, Police and Public Admin
Responsible for HA Responsible for Police Training Assist in Public Administration The SSRG has three major responsibilities: First, he is responsible for overseeing the international humanitarian assistance efforts in both North and South Tindoro. He has offices in New Castle, the capital of Samagaland, Launceston, and Hobart to support these efforts. UNSCR mandated the training of a police force for South Tindoro; the SRSG office in Hobart is responsible for this task. Finally, the SRSG is to assist in restoring public administration functions in North and Sourth Tindoro. His offices in Hobart and Launceston handle these tasks.

27 SRSG REQUEST TO CCTF 2 JULY 02
Transition for UNMOG mission to MNF to be “seamless” MNF to work closely with appropriate Samagaland and S. Tindoro leadership to reduce tension MNF to support HA, reintegrate displaced personnel and facilitate police training The CCTF and SRSG met at Government House, Singapore, 2 July 02, to discuss the forthcoming MNF mission. The SRSG requested support from the CCTF: Make the UNMOG-MNF transition seamless Work closely with Samagaland and South Tindoro leadership to reduce tensions on the island of Tindoro Support the HA efforts and the reintegration of DPs. Also, help facilitate police training (a SRSG mission). The foregoing requests are in line with UNSCR 147 and do not conflict with the Singapore Joint Staff Warning Order.

28 CURRENT SITUATION (18 AUGUST 02)
Current disposition of Samagaland and South Tindoro forces Available multinational forces TCC relief supplies available HA situation NGO/IO situation Information on possible terrorist activities The next several slides depict the current situation in the following areas: Disposition of forces, troop contributing country resources other than military forces, the HA and NGO/IO situation, and information on terrorist activities.

29 SAMAGALAND / SOUTH TINDORO DISPOSITION OF FORCES
18 AUGUST 02 Disposition Of Troops Rioters This map depicts the current disposition of Samagaland and South Tindoro forces. The data base has detailed information on the force size, structure and location. In brief, Samagaland has an infantry brigade equivalent and a composite air wing, including 10 A-7s, in North Tindoro, plus two fast frigates in the immediate vicinity of North Tindoro. More forces are available in Samagaland, on the mainland. South Tindoro has two brigade equivalents, three air groups, including 8 MIG-29s, and 6 naval patrol craft. Forces in North and South Tindoro remain on full alert, maintaining active patrols along the border. There has been an increase in clashes between opposing forces. The largest skirmish occurred on 2 August between a platoon-sized Samagaland unit and a south Tindoro patrol. The Samagaland platoon crossed the border, in the Fengal area, and attacked a South Tindoro patrol, killing 4 soldiers and wounding 5, before other South Tindoro forces counter attacked and pursued the Samagaland unit across the border. During the pursuit and skirmish, South Tindoro forces accidentally destroyed 2 civilian vehicles and wounded 3 civilians. Aircraft from both countries patrol the border. South Tindoro aircraft occasionally overfly the Queenstown area, and North Tindoro aircraft occasionally overfly the Fengal area, but quickly return to their own airspace when pursued by opposing aircraft. There have been no serious incidents so far between the aircraft engaging in these tactics.

30 TCC CONTRIBUTIONS The next several slides depict the forces that the troop contributing countries have made available for the CTF. As of 18 August, these forces are at their respective home stations. Please note that these forces have been made available, and may not all be required as part of the CTF. Details about the size and composition of the specific units are contained in the data base.

31 Multinational Forces Available for OPERATION BLUE SINGA
SINGAPORE Army Division HQ 1 x Bde HQ with 3 x Inf Bns 1 x Medical Team Air Force 2 x C-130 2 x CH-47D 2 x SPs Navy 1 x LSL 1 x LST Singapore will contribute a Division HQ and infantry brigade of three battalions as the core around which to build the MNF. In addition, it will contribute the air and naval assets, as shown.

32 Multinational Forces Available for OPERATION BLUE SINGA
UNITED STATES Army 1 x Air Evacuation Platoon 1 x Civil Affairs Bde HQ Air Force 4 X C-130J 1 X KC 135R 2 X C-5B 2 X C-17 1 X Air Mobility Support Sqn Joint 1 X Psyop Ops Coy 1 x JPOTF HQ 1 X JPOTF PDC 1 X TPD 980 HQ 1 X Special Ops Det 1 X Special Force Group 1 x Joint Spec Ops HQ 1 X MSQ 126 ( for 60 days) These are US forces available. As with the forces from other countries, these are the forces that are available for planning purposes, and may not necessarily be used for this operation. Note that the MSQ 126, a robust communications unit, is only available for 60 days from date of deployment into the AO through return to home station.

33 Multinational Forces Available for OPERATION BLUE SINGA
UNITED STATES Navy 1 x LHD-2 1 x LPD-10 2 x LSD 1 x LST US Marine Corp (for 60 days) 1 x Marine Air Group 1 x Marine Inf Bn US Marine Corp (for 60 days) 1 x Bn Landing Team Inf Bn LAV Plt AAV Plt Arty Bty 1 x Medium Helicopter Sqn (Reinforced) 12 x CH-46E 4 x CH-53E 3 x UH-1N 4 x AH-1W 6 x AV-8B 1 x MEU Service Support Group 1 x STINGER Sect U.S. Naval and Marine forces are shown here. Note that U.S. Marine assets are only available for 60 days, from date of deployment into AO to return to home station.

34 Multinational Forces Available for OPERATION BLUE SINGA
AUSTRALIA Army 1 x Infantry Bn 1 x Engr Coy 1 x Field Log Spt Staff 1 x Medical Team 1 x ROWPU Unit Navy 1 x LSH 1 x LPA Here is Australia’s contribution.

35 Multinational Forces Available for OPERATION BLUE SINGA
Bangladesh 1 x MP Coy 1 x Medical Team 1 x ROWPU unit Brunei 1 x Provost Coy Canada 1 x Army Logistic Coy 2 x C-130E Fiji -- 1 x MP Coy France 1 x Army Surgical Unit 3 x C-130H India 2 x IL-76MD Indonesia 1 x Infantry Bn Bangladesh, Brunei, Canada, Fiji, France, India, and Indonesia can contribute the following forces.

36 Multinational Forces Available for OPERATION BLUE SINGA
Japan 1 x Surgical Team 1 x Engineer Bn 1 x ROWPU Unit 2 x C-130H Korea 1 x Engineer Coy Madagascar 1 x Civil Police Unit Malaysia 1 x Infantry Bn 4 x C-130H 2 x LST Mauritius - 1 x Engr Plt Nepal 1 x Infantry Coy Japan, Korea, Madagascar, Malaysia, Mauritius, Nepal can contribute the following:

37 Multinational Forces Available for OPERATION BLUE SINGA
New Zealand 1 x MP Coy Philippines 1 x Infantry Bn 1 x Medical Team Russia 1 x Infantry Coy Thailand 1 x Infantry Bn 1 x Special Forces Detachment 1 x Army Support Grp Sri Lanka - 1 x MP Coy Tonga - 1 x Infantry Coy New Zealand, Philippines, Russia, Sri Lanka, Thailand, and Tonga have the following forces available:

38 Multinational Forces Available for OPERATION BLUE SINGA
UNITED KINGDOM 2 x C-130J 2 x C-17 4 x HC3 Helo 1 x FFG Here is the UK’s contribution.

39 TCC Forces Available 18 August 02
Here is a summary of the forces available using our C2PC, “Command and Control, Personal Computer” program. The C2PC program and data base will be available in every CPG group, along with a CATSTYR/J08 operator. The X-cell data base is included in the read ahead materials and is available on the MPAT web. The C2PC picture can focus on specific regions or countries, and provide greater detail and clarity than what is shown here. There are also other features that can assist in the planning process. The purpose of this slide is merely to introduce you to this tool. There will be a separate briefing on its capabilities and use. DISPOSITION OF FORCES ON 18 Aug (DECLUTTERED VIEW) ICONS

40 TCC Relief Supplies Available 18 August 02
Countries have initially pledged to provide 16,500 tons (3300 pallets) of food, shelter items and medical supplies, for air delivery. This map depicts the countries, and details of the contributions are contained in the data base. Australia 300 pallets food: (80%), shelter items (10%), medical supplies (10%) Bangladesh 75 pallets: food (80%), shelter items (20%) Canada 300 pallets food: (80%), shelter items (10%), medical supplies (10%) China 300 pallets food: (80%), shelter items (10%), medical supplies (10%) India 300 pallets food: (80%), shelter items (10%), medical supplies (10%) Indonesia 300 pallets food: (80%), shelter items (10%), medical supplies (10%) Maldives 75 pallets: food (80%), shelter items (20%) Mauritius 75 pallets: food (80%), shelter items (20%) Mongolia 75 pallets: food (80%), shelter items (20%) PNG 75 pallets: food (80%), shelter items (20%) Philippines 300 pallets food: (80%), shelter items (10%), medical supplies (10%) Russia 300 pallets food: (80%), shelter items (10%), medical supplies (10%) Sri Lanka 75 pallets: food (80%), shelter items (20%) Thailand 300 pallets food: (80%), shelter items (10%), medical supplies (10%) US 300 pallets food: (80%), shelter items (10%), medical supplies (10%) Vanuatu 75 pallets: food (80%), shelter items (20%) Vietnam 75 pallets: food (80%), shelter items (20%) RELIEF SUPPLY PALLET CONTRIBUTORS

41 Displaced Persons Camps
18 August 02 There are four DP camps in North Tindoro with a total of 15 thousand persons. These are: Frankford 4,000 Poatina 4,000 Queenstown 4,000 Rosebury 3,000 The road surrounding Frankford and Poatina are 75% flooded, and these camps have cholera. World vision has a team in both camps. The Red Cross and Care have teams in the Queenstown camp. AICF has a team in Rosebury. South Tindoro has six DP camps, with a total of 25 thousand persons: Bothwell 4,000 Bicheno 4,000 Glen Huon 3,000 Gretna 4,000 Hobart 6,000 Triabunna 4,000 Bothwell and Triabunna have cholera outbreaks. The International Rescue Committee has a team in Bothwell. Doctors of the World is in Triabunna. The data base provides greater detail of the DPs.

42 NGOs/IOs 18 August 2002 International Committee of Red Cross / Red Crescent MSF (Doctors without borders) CARE World Vision International Rescue Committee Action Internationale Contre la Faim (AICF) Medicins du Monde (Doctors of the world) World Food program (WFP) World Health Organization (WHO) United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) Office of Coordination of Humanitarian Assistance (OCHA) Here are the NGOs, IOs, and UN agencies that are in North and South Tindoro at this time. The Special Representative of the Secretary General has overall responsibility for coordinating the HA effort in North and South Tindoro. He has offices in Hobart, Launceston, and New Castle, the capital of Samagaland. Since the health system of South Tindoro is near collapse, the preponderance of the NGOs have their main offices in Hobart. The data base provides specific locations, personnel, and capabilities of each of the listed entities. Relief efforts constrained by banditry Health system in South Tindoro near collapse

43 LOCATION OF NGOS / IOS 18 AUGUST 02
This map depicts the locations of the NGOs/IOs/UN agencies in North and South Tindoro.

44 TERRORIST THREAT 18 AUGUST 02
Terrorist activities conducted primarily in Fengal and Queenstown areas Suspected operating bases include displaced persons camps Samagaland and South Tindoro governments both denounce terrorist activities and pledge support to eliminate terrorism There is insufficient reliable intelligence on terrorist activities Reports from UNMOG, Samagaland and South Tindoro military and civil police forces, and several NGOs/IOs provided information on terrorist activities. Some of the information is contradictory. Much of the information has not been corroborated. Current information is as follows: NGOs report possible terrorist cells in DP Camps in Patina and Queenstown, North Tindoro, and DP Camps in Bothwell and Bicheno, South Tindoro. Medicines and food supplies for DPs have been reported missing or stolen; NGO teams are “certain” that these supplies have been funneled to cells outside the camps. Samagaland claims that riots in Queenstown and Strahan are not spontaneous, but orchestrated by dissident elements who want to have the old border restored. Samagaland claims that terrorists have used the rioters as a cover to send “hit teams” against Samagaland forces. On 12 August a Samagaland patrol in Queenstown was ambushed, and all twelve soldiers were killed. Samagaland claims that the weapons and communications equipment were from the South Tindoro army. South Tindoro claims that major clashes between civilian factions in the Fengal area are aggravated by armed elements operating out of areas surrounding Bothwell and Bichino. South Tindoro forces report that in the previous two weeks, patrols have been attacked by terrorist squads, and supplies and equipment have been stolen from 3d and 4th Battalion supply dumps. Most recently, six soldiers were killed in a terrorist raid on the3d Battalion. Weapons and ammunition were taken as well. UNMOG reports substantiate terrorist activities on both sides of the border, but there is no solid evidence of an overarching terrorist organization in either North or South Tindoro; however, COL Suarez, the former Chief of Military Observers, cautioned that lack of evidence should not be taken as an indication that such centralized organizations existed.

45 EXERCISE DESIGN All forces are deployed in home stations as of 18 Aug 02 Deployment routes and time-lines to deploy forces to HOBART are available from Control Group Based on COA selected, appropriate forces will be available at HOBART as per routes and timelines worked out by Control Group In order to maximize planning time for force structure and employment, the deployment routes and timelines have already been developed by the Control Group for each of the listed forces. That is, participants do not have to calculate deployment times and when forces will actually be available in theater. Note that forces will have different arrival dates based on their STARTEX locations and means of deployment.

46 SCENARIO SUPPORTING MATERIALS
Fact Sheet: Samagaland and South Tindoro San Francisco Agreement (1992) UN Security Council Resolution 136 (20 Nov 01) Temasek Agreement (10 Nov 01) North and South Tindoro: Singapore Assessment (10 May 02) UN Security Council Resolution 147 (15 May 2002) Warning Order Proposed Rules of Engagement (ROE) for CTF GOODWILL Initial Status of Forces Agreement (SOFA) Major Humanitarian Organizations Operating in North/South Tindoro Situation Report (18 Aug 02) These materials are in word format and are in the read ahead book, and the MPAT web page. Fact Sheet: Samagaland and South Tindoro San Francisco Agreement (1992) UN Security Council Resolution 136 (20 Nov 01) Temasek Agreement (10 Nov 01) North and South Tindoro: Singapore Assessment (10 May 02) UN Security Council Resolution 147 (15 May 2002) Warning Order Proposed Rules of Engagement (ROE) for CTF GOODWILL Initial Status of Forces Agreement (SOFA) Major Humanitarian Organizations Operating in North/South Tindoro Situation Report (18 Aug 02)

47 SCENARIO SUPPORTING MATERIALS
Data base information (18 Aug 02): Infrastructure conditions: North Tindoro, Samagaland, South Tindoro, New Zealand (CTF HQ) Forces List (location, availability, strength) North Tindoro (rioters) South Tindoro Samagaland TCC forces NGO/IO/UN organizations TCC Relief Supplies DP camps and conditions (included in North and South Tindoro Force List sections) Data base information is in X-worksheet format, and includes the following: Infrastructure conditions: North Tindoro, Samagaland, South Tindoro, New Zealand (CTF HQ) Forces List (location, availability, strength) North Tindoro (rioters) South Tindoro Samagaland TCC forces NGO/IO/UN organizations TCC Relief Supplies DP camps and conditions (included in North and South Tindoro Force List sections)

48 Thank You Next Introduction
THE NEXT FEW SLIDES SHOW HOW THE CTF WILL BE FORMED DURING MPAT TE-4.

49 Next slides shows how we will organize the CTF this week for planning
MPAT TE-4 Coalition Task Force (CTF) Activation and Forming HQ Staffing Next slides shows how we will organize the CTF this week for planning GOOD AFTERNOON DISTINGUISHED GUEST, LADIES AND GENTLEMEN. I AM CDR BOB WOHLSCHLEGEL FROM USCINCPAC REPRESENTING THE MULTINATIONAL PLANNING AUGMENTATION TEAM (MPAT) SECRETARIAT. FIRST I WOULD LIKE TO EXPRESS MY APPRECIATION FOR THE OUTSTANDING SUPPORT AND TEAMWORK BY OUR HOST AND CO-SPONSORS FROM SINGPORE, THEY HAVE TRULY WORKED HARD TO MAKE THIS A FIRST CLASS EVENT. I WILL BRIEFLY DISCUSS OUR CTF FORMING AND STAFFING PLAN FOR TE-4 STAFF PLANNING WORKSHOPS THIS WEEK.

50 Coalition Planning Groups (CPG) Co-Leaders and Personnel Assignments
Commander CTF (CCTF) – MG Tan Huck Gim Deputy Commander CTF (DCCTF) - COL Naj Sweeney Chief of Staff (COS) – COL Mark Koh CPG 1 LTC Ben Seet MAJ Koch Lt Col Loftus Mr. Morrison (Pearson PK Centre) CPG 2 Maj Loong T Y COL Ganbat Maj Erb MAJ Stirpe (SHIRBRIG) CPG 3 Maj Ng Y T LTCOL Cumming MAJ Dunne MR. Rautainen (COE DMHA) SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead PKO SME WE WILL ASSIGN CPG CO-LEADERS AND DIVIDE ALL PARTICIPANTS UP INTO THE THREE CPGs STARTING HERE WITH SAF PARTICIPANTS. ORGANIZED FOR PLANNING FOCUS, NOT NORMAL DAY TO DAY OPERATIONS OF CTF SINGAPORE OFFICERS TE-4, LTC SEET UN HQ FOR YEAR MEDICAL PLANNER KOCH- SOP DEVELOPMENT, GANBAT 8 EVENTS CG, BALIKATAN, SOP DEVELOPMENT, COORDINATOR NEXT SUMMER TE US MPAT SME MORRISON PEARSON PK CENTRE MAJ STIRPE SHIRBRIG Mr. Rautenan

51 US MPAT ASSIGNMENT TO CPGS
Lt Col Loftus- Air (Co-Leader) Maj Zavislak- Air LTC Miller- CA/Gnd LtCol Havranek- Legal LCDR Williams- Log LT Samboonpakron- Maritime Maj Wong- SOF CPT Snyder- Log/FSB MAJ Estey- Gnd CPG 2 Maj Erb-Gnd (Co-Leader) CAPT Klink- Maritime LTC Swan- IO/Gnd Lt Col Van Hee- Intel LTC Christensen- Eng MAJ Velazquez- Log LtCol Youngblood- Air Maj Pleus- Air Maj Sappenfield- Gnd CPG 3 MAJ Dunne- Gnd (Co-Leader) Maj Woods- Air CDR Smith- PA LCDR Vineyard- Med Maj Wadsworth- Comms SGT Black- PSYOPS CDR Cole- IO/Maritime LtCol Kuckuk- CA MAJ Sanders- Log/FSB THIS WILL BE THE MPAT FROM US CPG ASSIGNMENTS.

52 SAF ASSIGNMENT TO CPGS CPG 1 CPG 2 CPG 3
LTC Ben Seet-Medical (Co-Leader) LTC Chee Vui Chung-Intel MAJ Tan Bak Guan-CA/PSYOP MAJ Even Lim Yew Tee-Air MAJ Gerard Leow Poh Meng-Log/Trans MAJ Dalbir Singh-PA/Media/IO MAJ (Dr) Kang Wee Lee-Medical MAJ Soh Chee Seng-Comms MAJ Johnny Tang-Log/Trans CPT Tan Kiang-SOF MAJ Loong Tean Yuan-Gnd CPG 2 MAJ Loong T Y-Gnd (Co-Leader) LTC Eddie Tang Cheng Giap-Maritime LTC (Ret) Ang James-Gnd Mrs Rena Lee-Legal MAJ Kevin Wee Kim Aun-Air MAJ Yeong Eng Chye-Comms MAJ Lim Hoon Min-Log/Trans MAJ (Dr) Chua WC-Medical CPT Jerica Goh-Intel CPT Jason Yee-Maritime LTC Teng Choon-Log/Trans CPG 3 MAJ Ng Y T-Gnd (Co-Leader) LTC Goh Chin Meng-Log/Trans Ms Deanna Foong Peck Gay-Legal Ms Lee May Lin –PA/Media/IO HD MAJ Paul Chan Mun Fai-C2 MAJ (Dr) Ng Wee Tong-Medical MAJ Pek Hong Hwa-Air CPT Chng Kim Chuan-Maritime Mr Melvyn Lim-Legal Mr Yang Ah Yeow-Log/Trans THIS WILL BE THE MPAT FROM US CPG ASSIGNMENTS.

53 MPAT ASSIGNMENT TO CPGS
COL Ganbat-Gnd (Co-Leader) MAJ Garriock-Air LT Karroo-CA/PSYOPS Dep Comm Simon- C2 CDR Mohsinul Habib-Comms Capt Cataka-Engr MAJ Pichouron-Gnd LTC Kadir-Gnd MAJ Nazim-Gnd LT Deal-CA/PSYOPS CDR Encarnacion-Maritime MAJ Nakao-Air LTC Ali-SOF CDR Zainuddin-Maritime CDR Sanan-Maritime MAJ Ford-Gnd MAJ Haji Md Talib-Air CPG 3 LTCOL Cumming-Eng (Co-Lead) LTCOL Hasymy-Air MAJ Ditoka-Gnd COL Huu Tieu-Gnd CDR Liyanage-Maritime MAJ Robinson-CA/PSYOPS LTC Talib-SOF COL Iiyas-Intel MAJ Haque-CA/PSYOPS LTC Ate-Log/Trans LTC Kishikawa-C2 LTC(Dr) Hj Baharuddin-Medical MAJ -Mohamed-Comms CDR Issit-Maritime LT Ibrahim-Gnd CPG 1 MAJ Koch-Gnd (Co-Leader) COL Sanubari-Air LTC Erdenebate-Air LTC Lui-CA/PSYOPS LT Misi-Comms MAJ Abdul Hadis-Eng MAJ Tuan Nam-Gnd Capt Alexander-Log/Trans CDR Leonard-Maritime COL Thalgahagoda-SOF LTC Nakamura-PA/Media/IO LTC Abd Razak-C2 CDR Yoon Chin-Maritime LTC Oala-Gnd MAJ Akkarapong-SOF CDR Raivet-Intel CDR Eng Whatt-Comms THIS WILL BE THE MPAT FROM 3RD NATIONS CPG ASSIGNMENTS.

54 Functional Staff Planning Cells: Co-Leaders
US SAF OTHER MPAT Air Ops Maj Zavislak Maj Pek Hong Hwa COL Sanubari (Indonesia) Maritime Ops CDR Nelson LTC Eddie Tang CDR Saanan (Thailand) Ground Ops Maj Sappenfield Maj Even Lim LTC Kadir (Indonesia) SOF Maj Wong Cpt Tan Kiang COL Thalgahagoda (Sri Lanka) CA/PSYOPS LTC Miller Maj tan Bak Guan LTC Lui (Vanuatu) LOG/Transp MAJ Velazquez Maj Gerald Leow Capt Alexander (Australia) Engineer LTC Christensen --- MAJ Abdul Hadis (Brunei) PA/Media/IO CDR Cole Maj Dalbir Singh LTC Nakamura (Japan) Cmd & Cntl Maj Woods Cpt Kevin Wee Dep Commissioner Simon (Vanuatu) Medical LTC Inouye Maj (Dr) Kang LTC (Dr) Hj Baharuddin (Maylasia) Legal LtCol Havranek Mrs Rena Lee Comms Maj Wadsworth Maj Soh C S CDR Habib (Bangladesh) Intel Lt Col Van Hee LTC Chee V C COL Iiyas (Indonesia) TE-4 PARTICIPANTS WILL PLAN IN 13 SMALLER FUNCTIONAL GROUPS AS DEPICTED HERE. MEET TODAY AND DURING INITIAL 1.5 HOURS OF MISSION ANALYSIS MONDAY AFTERNOON AND AGAIN ON FRIDAY, THE PARTICIPANTS AND SUBJECT MATTER EXPERTS ARE DIVIDED EQUALLY/ USE YOUR CRISIS HANDBOOK, LEARNING FROM EACHOTHER NEW/BETTER PROCESSES, DON’T FEEL CONSTRAINED PAGE 4 PLANNING “FACTS, STATUS, CONDITION” AND PAGE 10 WARNING ORDER SECTION

55 Air Staff Planning Cell COL Sanubari (Indonesia)
SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead Planning Cell members: Maj Pek Hong Hwa COL Sanubari (Indonesia) Maj Zavislak Lt Col Loftus (US) LtCol Youngblood (US) Maj Pleus (US) COL Sanubari (Indonesia) LTC Erdenebate (Mongolia) MAJ Garriock (Canada) MAJ Nakao (Japan) LTCOL Hasymy (Malaysia) MAJ Kevin Wee Kim Aun (SAF) MAJ Haji Md Talib (Brunei) THE NEXT SEVERAL SLIDES ONCE FILLED IN WILL SHOW THE MEMBERSHIP OF THE 13 FUNCTIONAL STAFF PLANNING CELLS.

56 Ground Staff Planning Cell
SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead Planning Cell members: Maj Even Lim LTC Kadir (Indonesia) Maj Sappenfield Maj Wong (US) MAJ Tuan Nam (Vietnam) LTC Oala (Papua New Guinea) MAJ Pichouron (France) LTC Kadir (Indonesia) MAJ Nazim (Maldives) MAJ Ford (UK) MAJ Ditoka (Fiji) COL Huu Tieu (Vietnam) LT Ibrahim (Maldives) MAJ Loong Tean Yuan (SAF) MAJ Loong T Y (SAF) LTC (Ret) Ang James (SAF) MAJ Ng Y T (SAF)

57 Maritime Staff Planning Cell
SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead Planning Cell members: LTC Eddie Tang CDR Saanan (Thailand) CDR Nelson CAPT Klink (US) LT Samboonpakron (US) CDR Leanord (France) CDR Yoon Chin (Maylasia) CDR Encarnacion (Philippines) CDR Zainuddin (Maylasia) CDR Liyanage (Sri Lanka) CDR Issit (UK) CDR Saanan (Thailand) CPT Jason Yee (SAF) CPT Chng Kim Chuan (SAF)

58 SOF Staff Planning Cell COL Thalgahagoda (Sri Lanka)
SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead Planning Cell members: CPT Tan Kiang COL Thalgahagoda (Sri Lanka) Maj Wong COL Thalgahagoda (Sri Lanka) MAJ Akkarapong (Thailand) LTC Ali (Maylasia) LTC Talib (Maylasia) CPT Tan Kiang (SAF)

59 CA / PSYOPS Staff Planning Cell
SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead Planning Cell members: MAJ Tan Bak Guan LTC Lui (Vanuatu) LTC Miller LT Karroo (Mauritius) LTC Lui (Vanuatu) MAJ Robinson (Philippines) MAJ Haque (Bangladesh) LT Deal (Mauritius) MAJ Tan Bak Guan (SAF)

60 Log / Transportation Staff Planning Cell Capt Alexander (Australia)
SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead Planning Cell members: MAJ Gerald Leow Capt Alexander (Australia) MAJ Velazquez LCDR Williams (US) CPT Snyder (US) MAJ Sanders (US) Capt Alexander (Australia) LTC Ate (Indonesia) MAJ Johnny Tang (SAF) MAJ Lim Hoon Min (SAF) LTC Teng Choon- (SAF) LTC Goh Chin Meng (SAF) Mr Yang Ah Yeow (SAF)

61 Engineer Staff Planning Cell MAJ Abdul Hadis (Brunei)
SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead Planning Cell members: MAJ Abdul Hadis (Brunei) LTC Christensen MAJ Abdul Hadis (Brunei) Capt Cataka (Fiji)

62 PA / Media / IO Staff Planning Cell
SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead Planning Cell members: MAJ Dalbir Singh LTC Nakamura (Japan) CDR Cole CDR Smith (US) LTC Swan (US) LTC Nakamura (Japan) MAJ Dalbir Singh (SAF) Ms Lee May Lin (SAF)

63 Command & Control Staff Planning Cell Dep Commissioner Simon (Vanuatu)
SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead Planning Cell members: CPT Kevin Wee Dep Commissioner Simon (Vanuatu) Maj Woods Maj Lawson (US) Maj Dunne (US) LTC Abd Razak (Malaysia) Dep Commissioner Simon (Vanuatu) HD MAJ Paul Chan Mun Fai (SAF)

64 Medical Staff Planning Cell LTC (Dr) Hj Baharuddin (Maylasia)
SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead Planning Cell members: MAJ (DR) Kang W L LTC (Dr) Hj Baharuddin (Maylasia) LTC Inouye LTC (Dr) Hj Baharuddin (Maylasia) LTC Ben Seet (SAF) MAJ (Dr) Chua W C MAJ (Dr) Ng Wee Tong

65 Legal Staff Planning Cell
SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead Planning cell members: Mrs Rena Lee Rank Name LtCol Havranek Ms Deanna Foong Peck Gay (SAF) Mr Melvyn Lim (SAF)

66 Communications Staff Planning Cell CDR Habib (Bangladesh)
SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead Planning cell members: MAJ Soh C S CDR Habib (Bangladesh) Maj Wadsworth MAJ Estey (US) LT Misi (Tonga) CDR Habib (Bangladesh) MAJ Mohammed (Malayasia) MAJ Soh Chee Seng (SAF) MAJ Yeong Eng Chye (SAF) CDR Eng Whatt (Malaysia)

67 Intelligence Staff Planning Cell
SAF Co-lead MPAT Co-lead US Co-lead Planning cell members: LTC Chee V C COL Iiyas (Indonesia) Lt Col Van Hee CDR Raivet (Papua New Guinea) COL Iiyas (Indonesia) CPT Jerica Goh (SAF)

68 Sunday 18 August 2002 Singapore Orientation & CTF Activation / Forming: Welcome- COL KC Tan TE-4, CTF Forming & Scenario- LTC Singh / CDR Wohlschlegel Co-Leaders Meeting(CPG & Staff Cell) - CDR Wohlschlegel Break Organization and Structure of SAF, SAF’s Peacekeeping Experiences - Head Org Branch / TBD Break CPG Forming Meeting - CPG Leaders Functional Group Forming Meeting- Functional Group Leaders Network/CATS TYR Training- Mr. Lewis/Mr. Marvin/Mr. DeFelice Free time SAF Hosted Social / Icebreaker - SAF

69 MONDAY 19 AUGUST 2002 0815 - 0840 Opening Ceremony- SAF
Group Photo - SAF Peace Operations - Mr. Morrison, Pearson Peacekeeping Center NGOs In Complex Emergencies – Ms. McHale, COE DMHA Situation Update and SAF Warning Order- COS Break Senior Mentor Comments- BG Huitegaard Mission Analysis (Review) – Maj Woods, USCP Staff Estimates: Facts, status, etc. (Staff planning cells) Lunch UN Disaster Response- Mr. Doyle/Mr. Royce (UNHCR / OCHA) Break Complete Mission Analysis (CPGs) Prepare Mission Analysis Brief (OPT Brief Building Team)

70 . OCEAN 3 (COA 1) OCEAN 5 (COA 3) OCEAN 4 (COA 2) TABLES Legal Medical
DOOR SCREEN TABLES . Ground Ops Legal Air Ops Medical Maritime Ops Engineers Note: Ground Ops and Legal will meet in OCEAN 1 on Sunday only

71 . Pacific 1 & 2 Logistics CA/ PsyOps Intel SOF Comms C2 PA / IO SCREEN
DOOR SCREEN . CA/ PsyOps Logistics Intel SOF Comms Projector C2 PA / IO

72 BRIEF BUILDING TEAMS CPG Briefing Team – Mission Analysis Brief (6-8 people) SAF COS led team: LTC Miller, Maj Sappenfield Two reps from each CPG OPT Brief Building Team 2 – Initial COA Brief (4-6 people) LT Samboonpakron One rep from each CPG OPT Brief Building Team 3 – COA Decision Brief (4-6 people) Maj Woods TO FACILITATE RAPID BRIEF PREPARATION, PLANNERS TAKE TURNS FORMING SMALL BRIEF BUILDING TEAMS. THESE TEAMS FUNCTION AS A SPECIALIZED CPG.

73 COA GAMING TEAM (RED CELL)
Team Co-Lead LTC Deep Singh/LTC Alex Lee Team Co-Lead TBD Functional Staff Cell Representatives: Intel- Air/Maritime- Land/SOF- CA/PSYOPS- LOG/ENG/Transportation- PA/Media/IO- Medical- Legal- UN / Intl Org / NGO / SME- Mr. Royce (UN), Mr. Leuba (ICRC), Mr. Morrison (Pearson PK Centre), MAJ Stirpe (SHIRBRIG) WE WILL FORM A SINGLE RED CELL TEAM OF SUBJECT MATTER EXPERTS IN EACH FUNCTIONAL AREA LISTED HERE. THIS TEAM WILL WARGAME EACH OF THE THREE COAs FOR THE CTF STAFF DURING COA ANALYSIS. THE RED CELL WILL HAVE EQUAL REPRESENTATION OR DRAW FROM EACH OF THE THREE CPGs.

74 SPECIAL INITIATIVES MNF SOP concepts reviewed during CDW-7 and utilized during TE-4 Mentor support from retired CTF Commander Peace Operations SME in each CPG including SHIRBRIG Planner and Pearson PK Centre Instructor Two US Military Academy participants: CTF/JTF Base Camp Study/Project (SME- Logistics / Rear Area Operations) Utilize CATS TYR Swedish HA/DR model-simulation and teaming with USFK Ops Analysis Branch (OAB) to experiment with simulation models / wargame tools THERE ARE SEVERAL ONGOING MPAT INITIATIVES/PROJECTS THAT WILL ADD TO THE ROBUSTNESS AND TRAINING VALUE OF MPAT TE-4. THE MNF SOP FIRST DRAFT WILL BE COMPLETED IN NOVEMBER AND REVIEWED AND UTILIZED. WE HAVE INVITED SUBJECT MATTER EXPERTS IN PEACE OPERATIONS FROM SEVERAL ORGANIZATIONS TO ASSIST US THIS WEEK INCLUDING A RETIRED BG FROM DENMARK WHO HAS EXPERIENCE AS A FORCE COMMANDER. TWO INSTRUCTORS FROM WEST POINT MILITARY ACADEMY WHO RUN A CTF/JTF BASE CAMP STUDY GROUP PROJECT WILL PARTICIPATE IN TE-4 AND PROVIDE STATE-OF- THE-ART SME AND INSIGHTS INTO NEW INITIATIVES TO IMPROVE LOGISTICS/REAR AREA OPERATIONS FOR THESE TYPE OF OPERATIONS. CATS TYR PERSONNEL FROM SWEDEN, OUR J08 EXERCISE SUPPORT DEPARTMENT, AND USFK OPS ANALYSIS BRANCH OFFICER WILL TEAM WITH MPAT TO PURSUE INCORPORATION AND EVALUATION OF STATE OF THE ART SIMULATION MODELS AND WARGAME TOOLS.

75 CATS TYR MODEL-SIMULATION WARGAMING TOOLS BASIC CONCEPT
Two CATS TYR Operators per CPG. One dedicated Computer Display per CPG Provides Electronic Situational Awareness to CPG Support COA Analysis with CATS TYR Provide access to Virtual Resources One Virtual Resource Subject Matter Expert Central POC for TE-4 Database CATS TYR Model-Simulation Wargaming Support COA Development, Analysis and Comparison via Simulation Patterns & Trends, Feasibility, Critical Issues THE SWEDES HAVE AN OUTSTANDING HA/DR MODELING AND SIMULATION COMPUTER TOOLS THAT WE WILL USE TO SUPPORT TE-4 AND LEARN HOW TO USE THIS WEEK. THIS IS THE PLAN TO EXPERIMENT WITH AND LEARN THE UTILITY OF THESE STATE OF THE ART TOOLS.

76 Facilitating the Planning Process
TEMPEST EXPRESS – 4 Staff Planning Workshop Singapore August 2002 Questions? THE TE-4 SCHEDULE OF EVENTS SHOULD BE CHALLENGING, A WONDERFUL INTERNATIONAL PLANNER NETWORKING OPPORTUNITY, AND LOTS OF FUN. STAFF PLANNING WORKSHOP INCLUDES ACADEMICS AND PRACTICAL EXERCISES: MISSION ANALYSIS, COA DEVELOPMENT AND STAFF ESTIMATE DEVELOPMENT WITH FOUR BRIEFS FOR THE CTF CMDR AND DEPUTY CMDR WHO PROVIDE PLANNER GUIDANCE. DO YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS? Info for workshop participants is placed on web: “www.mpat.org” Facilitating the Planning Process


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