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25 August 2014Page 1 Civil Military Cooperation in Enhancing operations Asia and Pacific Regional Sub-Office 2014 BEIJING, CHINA; 30 JUN-11 JUL 2014.

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Presentation on theme: "25 August 2014Page 1 Civil Military Cooperation in Enhancing operations Asia and Pacific Regional Sub-Office 2014 BEIJING, CHINA; 30 JUN-11 JUL 2014."— Presentation transcript:

1 25 August 2014Page 1 Civil Military Cooperation in Enhancing operations Asia and Pacific Regional Sub-Office 2014 BEIJING, CHINA; 30 JUN-11 JUL 2014

2 25 August 2014Page 2 G LOBAL C IVIL /M ILITARY C OOPERATION Peace and stability are essential for social and economic development. Mutual trust and confidence are principal requirements for collaboration between civil and military operations. Safety, security and efficiency are common civil and military values Efficiency for civil aviation means more capacity, less delays, cost and fuel burn (emissions). Efficiency for Military aviation means mission effectiveness (peace and through crisis) and realistic training- but equally more capacity, less delays, cost and fuel burn (emissions). Cooperation and coordination through communication. Civil/military cooperation is essential at national, regional and international levels. Airspace is a continuum and a common limited resource for all civil and military users.

3 25 August 2014Page 3 Regional Civil Military Cooperation R EGIONAL C IVIL M ILITARY C OOPERATION E XAMPLES (2013) Australia: maximising the use of airspace through review – resulting in a reduction of Australian restricted areas from 81 to 15. Different levels of entry status by the independent airspace authority, providing flexibility. China: military collaboration was a priority to release airspace and operate more flexibly, particularly to increase temporary routes and reduce permanently segregated airspace. Hong Kong, China: differing levels of civilian access to military airspace, and uncertainty of information from military for planning. India: 35% of Indian airspace ‘military reserved’, so air traffic growth problematic with conflicting civil, military and space user requirements. Japan: integrated CIVIL/MIL planning, airspace authority vested in JCAB. Thailand: there was cooperation with the military, although about 70% of Thailand’s airspace was affected by SUA.

4 25 August 2014Page 4

5 25 August 2014Page 5 U.S. Civil/Military Integration Experience U.S. Key Civil/Military Cooperative Interactions for Air Traffic Management

6 25 August 2014Page 6 Legislative Framework Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) Sole Authority for Airspace Management Regulate Civil and Military Operations National Defense Requirements In Consultation with Secretary of Defense Establish Areas for National Defense U.S. Civil/Military Integration Experience

7 25 August 2014Page 7 Civil / Military Coordination The FAA maintain a direct communication channel with –Department of Homeland Security –Department of Defense –Other key agencies involved in aviation security Key Objectives are –Harmonization of defense, security with NAS safety and efficiency requirements Scope ranges from tactical operations to strategic planning U.S. Civil/Military Integration Experience

8 25 August 2014Page 8 Civil / Military Coordination FAA plays a critical role in supporting the U.S. military’s national defense mission Success between the FAA and the U.S. military is built on respect and understanding U.S. Civil/Military Integration Experience

9 25 August 2014Page 9

10 25 August 2014Page 10 Civil / Military Coordination U.S. Civil/Military Integration Experience FAA works with civil operators, the U.S. military and other stakeholders to balance competing demands for airspace access and air navigation services. Military air missions integrated into civil air traffic to support defense efforts and safe and efficient civil aviation Emergence of divergent technologies challenge established arrangements for sharing of infrastructure Complicated near and cross border defense and law enforcement operations

11 25 August 2014Page 11 Flexible Use of Airspace U.S. Civil/Military Integration Experience The U.S. Special Use of Airspace (ICAO FUA) program –Limits number and times SUA areas are used –Allow ATC to issue clearances – no mil operations Key Objectives are –Ensure military services meet their needs –Airspace designated for mil. is released to the FAA when no longer in use Based on Letters of Agreement (LOA) and Letters of Procedure (LOP) between FAA and Department of Defense

12 25 August 2014Page 12 Brazilian Civil/Military Integration Experience FIR AMAZON FIR RECIFE FIR ATLANTI C FIR CURITI BA FIR BRASÍL IA Area of Responsibility 10º W AIR DEFENSE REGION - 4 AIR DEFENSE REGION - 3 AIR DEFENSE REGION - 2 AIR DEFENSE REGION - 1

13 25 August 2014Page 13 Radar Synthesis Brazilian Software ATC Communications Military Communications Air Traffic Control Brazilian Software Air Defense Brazilian Software Brazilian Civil/Military Integration Experience

14 25 August 2014Page 14 Integrated System Benefits –Resources savings –Increased management capacity –Improved airspace defense –Easy coordination between civil and military air traffic management systems –Better airspace sharing –Continuous enhancement of air navigation services Brazilian Civil/Military Integration Experience

15 25 August 2014Page 15 Japan Civil/Military Coordination Experience

16 25 August 2014Page 16 Japan Civil/Military Coordination Experience

17 25 August 2014Page 17 Japan Civil/Military Coordination Experience

18 25 August 2014Page 18 Japan Civil/Military Coordination Experience

19 25 August 2014Page 19 Japan Civil/Military Coordination Experience

20 25 August 2014Page 20 Thank You Asia and Pacific Regional Sub-Office Beijing (APAC RSO) ICAO Headquarter Montreal

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