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Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Grant Programs Directorate (GPD)

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Presentation on theme: "Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Grant Programs Directorate (GPD)"— Presentation transcript:

1 Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Grant Programs Directorate (GPD)

2 Grant Focus Areas Homeland Security Ensures the combined expertise and capabilities of Federal, State, territorial, tribal and local governments, and community-based and private organizations are utilized effectively across all hazards planning and response Transportation Security Enhances the security and preparedness of the Nation’s ports of entry and mass transportation systems to protect the traveling public Fire Provides equipment, resources and training to enhance fire departments’ and community organizations’ ability to protect the public and their staff from fire related hazards and injuries Preparedness Supports communication interoperability, information sharing, critical infrastructure hardening, and emergency management resources and personnel

3 National Preparedness Goal (NPG)  Presidential Policy Directive 8: National Preparedness (PPD-8), signed on March 30, 2011, describes the Nation’s approach to preparing for the threats and hazards that pose the greatest risk to the security of the United States  The objective of PPD-8 is to facilitate an integrated, all-of-Nation, risk informed, capabilities-based approach to preparedness.  Using the core capabilities, we achieve the NPG by:  Preventing, avoiding, or stopping a threatened or an actual act of terrorism  Protecting our citizens, residents, visitors, and assets against the greatest threats and hazards in a manner that allows our interests, aspirations, and way of life to thrive  Mitigating the loss of life and property by lessening the impact of future disasters  Responding quickly to save lives, protect property and the environment, and meet basic human needs in the aftermath of a catastrophic incident  Recovering through a focus on the timely restoration, strengthening, and revitalization of infrastructure, housing, and a sustainable economy, as well as the health, social, cultural, historic, and environmental fabric of communities affected by a catastrophic incident  The core capabilities contained in the NPG are the distinct critical elements necessary for our success. They are highly interdependent and will require the use of existing preparedness networks and activities, improve training and exercise programs, promote innovation, and ensure that the administrative, finance, and logistics systems are in place to support these capabilities. 3

4 Core Capabilities List 4 Critical Transportation Fatality Management Services Interdiction and Disruption Mass Search and Rescue Operations Public and Private Services and Resources Mass Care Services Planning Public Health and Medical Services Infrastructure Systems Operational Communications On-Scene Security and Protection Situational Assessment Health and Social Services Environmental Response / Health and Safety Planning Forensics and Attribution Interdiction and Disruption Intelligence and Information Sharing Access Control and Identity Verification Screening, Search and Detection Planning PREVENTPROTECTRESPONDRECOVER Economic Recovery Housing Community Resilience Long-Term Vulnerability Reduction Risk and Disaster Resilience Assessment Threats and Hazard Identification MITIGATE Infrastructure Systems Natural and Cultural Resources Intelligence and Information Sharing Operational Coordination Physical Protective Measures Cybersecurity Operational Coordination Public Information and Warning Operational Coordination Planning Risk Management for Protection Programs and Activities Planning Screening, Search and Detection Supply Chain Integrity and Security

5 Preparedness Grant Programs by Focus Area 5 Homeland Security Transportation Security Fire Preparedness Homeland Security Grant Program (HSGP)  State Homeland Security Program (SHSP)  Urban Areas Security Initiatives (UASI)  Operation Stonegarden (OPSG) Tribal Homeland Security Grant Program (THSGP) Nonprofit Security Grant Program (NSGP) Transit Security Grant Program (TSGP) Intercity Passenger Rail Security Grant Program (IPR) Port Security Grant Program (PSGP) Assistance to Firefighters Grants (AFG) Fire Prevention and Safety (FP&S) Staffing for Adequate Fire & Emergency Response (SAFER) Emergency Management Performance Grants (EMPG)

6 Grant Program Recipients 6 ProgramGrant Recipient State Homeland Security Program (SHSP) State Administrative Agency (SAA) Urban Areas Security Initiative (UASI) UASI Nonprofit Security Grant Program (NSGP) Operation Stonegarden (OPSG) Tribal Homeland Security Grant Program (THSGP)Directly Eligible Tribes Emergency Management Performance Grants (EMPG) State Administrative Agency (SAA) Emergency Management Agencies (EMAs) Transit Security Grant Program (TSGP)Public Transit Agencies Intercity Passenger Rail (Amtrak)Amtrak Port Security Grant Program (PSGP)Eligible Port Areas AFG & SAFER Fire Departments

7 Preparedness Expenditures Planning Assists grantees in developing policies and procedures to coordinate and execute tasks for all hazards management Organization Ensures grantees possess the right resources, leadership, and organizational structure to best protect against major incidents Exercises Fosters opportunities to demonstrate, evaluate, and improve the combined capability of the Nation’s first responders and local communities Training Prepares the public and first responders to act in a coordinated fashion in a time of emergency Equipment Provides tools and materials to execute missions; without radios, generators, and rescue vehicles, emergency responders lack the means to carry out tasks

8 FY 2013 Preparedness Grant Program Appropriations 8 Grant ProgramFY12 Actual FY13 Amount (pre-rescission and pre-sequester) Assistant to Firefighter Grant (AFG) Staffing for Adequate Fire & Emergency Response (SAFER) $ 641,250,000 $ 675,000,000 Homeland Security Grant Program (HSGP) State Homeland Security Program (SHSP) $ 294,000,000 $ 300,000,000 Urban Areas Security Initiative (UASI) $ 490,376,000 Operation Stonegarden (OPSG) $ 46,600,000 Emergency Management Performance Grants (EMPG) $ 339,500,000 $ 350,000,000 Additional amount available to be distributed based on risk $ - $ 188,932,000 Port Security (PSGP) $ 97,500,000 Transit Security (TSGP) $ 87,500,000 Non Profit Security Grant Program (NSGP) $ 10,000,000 Intercity Passenger Rail (Amtrak) $ 10,000,000 Tribal Homeland Security Grant Program (THSGP) $ 6,000,000 TBD National Security Special Events (NSSE) $ 5,000,000 Totals $ 2,027,726,000 $ 2,260,908,000

9 FY 2013 Preparedness Grant Programs The following provides a general timeframe from which FEMA is currently working from in order to make awards from the FY 2013 Appropriations (excludes AFG)  April – Finalization of Funding Opportunity Announcements (FOA), briefings to DHS/FEMA Leadership, congressional committees as required by Appropriations  May – Issuance of FOA and applicable public affairs materials  Mid May to Mid June – Application period  Late June to mid-July - Federal application reviews, award and allocation determination  Late July to Early August – Allocation briefings to DHS/FEMA Leadership, congressional committees as required by Appropriations  Early/Mid August – Allocation Announcements  Mid-August to September - Issue FY 2013 awards 9

10 FY 2011 and FY 2012 Grant Program Funding10 ProgramFY 2011FY 2012Delta ($)Delta (%) Urban Areas Security Initiative (UASI)$662,622,100$490,376,000($172,246,100)-26% Emergency Management Performance Grants (EMPG)$329,040,400$339,500,000$10,459,6003% State Homeland Security Program (SHSP)$526,874,100$294,000,000($232,874,100)-44% Port Security Grant Program (PSGP)$235,029,000$97,500,000($137,529,000)-59% Transit Security Grant Program (TSGP)$200,079,000$87,500,000($112,579,000)-56% Operation Stonegarden (OPSG)$54,890,000$46,600,000($8,290,000)-15% Intercity Passenger Rail (Amtrak)$22,214,456$10,000,000($12,214,456)-55% UASI Nonprofit Security Grant Program (NSGP)$18,962,000$10,000,000($8,962,000)-47% Tribal Homeland Security Grant Program (THSGP)$10,000,000$6,000,000($4,000,000)-40% Metropolitan Medical Response System (MMRS)$34,929,932$0($34,929,932)-100% Citizen Corps Program (CCP)$9,980,000$0($9,980,000)-100% Driver’s License Security Grant Program (DLSGP)$45,188,000$0($45,188,000)-100% Emergency Operations Center (EOC) Grant Program$14,601,740$0($14,601,740)-100% Regional Catastrophic Preparedness Grant Program (RCPGP)$14,101,736$0($14,101,736)-100% Freight Rail Security Grant Program (FRSGP)$7,745,544$0($7,745,544)-100% Intercity Bus Security Grant Program (IBSGP)$4,990,000$0($4,990,000)-100% Total$2,191,248,008$1,381,476,000($809,772,008)-37%

11 Homeland Security Grant Program (HSGP)11 Program OverviewFY 2011FY 2012 Purpose: HSGP is a primary funding mechanism for building and sustaining national preparedness capabilities. The HSGP is comprised of three interconnected grant programs: SHSP, UASI, and OPSG Eligibility: The State Administrative Agency (SAA) is the only entity eligible to apply for and administer FY 2012 HSGP funds $1,289,296,132$830,976,000 SHSP - $294,000,000 UASI - $490,376,000 OPSG - $46,600,000 Key Changes FY 2007 Eligible Urban Areas – 45 Programs included – SHSP, UASI, LETPP, MMRS, CCP FY 2008 Eligible Urban Areas – 60 Programs included – SHSP, UASI, MMRS, CCP FY 2009 Eligible Urban Areas – 62 Programs included – SHSP, UASI, MMRS, CCP FY 2010 Eligible Urban Areas – 64 Programs included – SHSP, UASI, OPSG, MMRS, CCP FY 2011 Eligible Urban Areas – 31 Programs included – SHSP, UASI, OPSG, MMRS, CCP FY 2012 Eligible Urban Areas – 31 Programs included – SHSP, UASI, OPSG Requires applicants to consolidate all fusion center-related funding requests into a single Investment No longer designate Urban Areas as “tier 1” or “tier 2” Expanded the scope of allowable construction projects beyond security system at critical infrastructure facilities Allowable expenses for SHSP and UASI expanded to include operational packages such as anti-terrorism, mobile screening, and/or canine team activities

12 FY 2012 HSGP Funding Priorities  Implementation of PPD-8 and the Whole Community Approach to Security and Emergency Management  Completion of Threat and Hazard Identification and Risk Assessment (THIRA) by December 31, 2012  Planning – Emergency Operations Plans (EOPs) and compliance with FEMA’s Comprehensive Planning Guides (CPG s)  Organization – Typing of Equipment and Training - National Incident Management System (NIMS)  Building and Sustaining Law Enforcement Terrorism Prevention Capabilities  Suspicious Activity Reporting (SAR)  See Something Say Something campaign  Countering Violent Extremism (CVE) activities  Maturation and Enhancement of State and Major Urban Area Fusion Centers  Building and Sustaining Core Capabilities 12

13 HSGP Historical Funding13 Fiscal Year Total Allocation Amount Allocated* $1,669,456,487$1,757,313,904$1,804,172,154$1,786,359,956$1,289,296,132$830,376,000$9,136,974,633 *The Homeland Security Grant Program (Includes SHSP, UASI, LETPP, CCP, MMRS & OPSG)

14 Operation Stonegarden (OPSG)14 Program Overview FY 2011FY 2012 Purpose: OPSG is intended to enhance cooperation and coordination among Federal, State, territorial, tribal, and local law enforcement agencies in a joint mission to secure the United States borders along routes of ingress from international borders to include travel corridors in states bordering Mexico and Canada, as well as states and territories with international water borders Eligibility: Eligible applicants include local units of government at the county level and federally-recognized tribal governments in the states bordering Canada (including Alaska), southern states bordering Mexico, and states and territories with international water borders $54,890,000$46,600,000 FY 2012 Allocation Highlights  Out of 39 states that were eligible to receive FY 2012 OPSG funding, 17 states did not apply:  Alaska, Delaware, Georgia, Hawaii, Maryland, Massachusetts, Mississippi, New Jersey, North Carolina, Oregon, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Virginia, Wisconsin, American Samoa, Guam, Northern Mariana Islands  Out of 22 states that did apply for FY 2012 OPSG funding, two states will not receive funding due to their lack of coordination with CBP as required in the FY 2012 HSGP FOA:  Connecticut (Fairfield County) and Virgin Islands  2 states will receive FY 2012 OPSG funding that did not receive funding last year:  Alabama and Idaho  Allocations represent 77.7% to the Southwest, 19.4% to the Northern, and 2.9% to the Coastal Border Regions  In FY 2011, 80.7% of OPSG funding was allocated to the Southwest, 17.8% to the Northern, and 1.4% to the Coastal Border Regions  Total number of counties funded in: FY 2012: 121/FY 2011: 111/FY 2010: 102/FY 2009: 88

15 Tribal Homeland Security Grant Program (THSGP)15 Program OverviewFY 2011FY 2012 Purpose: THSGP provides supplemental funding directly to eligible Tribes to help strengthen the Nation against risks associated with potential terrorist attacks Eligibility: THSGP provides direct funding to eligible Tribes, as determined by the 9/11 Act $10,000,000$6,000,000 Key Changes FY 2008 Funding Available $1,645,000 Applications Received: 17 Eligible Applicants:12 Applications Funded: 12 FY 2009 Funding Available $1,788,000 Applications Received: 20 Eligible Applicants:13 Applications Funded: 13 FY 2010 Funding Available $10,000,000 Applications Received: 48 Eligible Applicants:45 Applications Funded: 24 FY 2011 Funding Available $10,000,000 Applications Received: 58 Eligible Applicants:57 Applications Funded: 21 FY 2012 Funding Available $6,000,000 Applications Received:50 Eligible Applicants:50 Applications Funded: 23

16 Emergency Management Performance Grant (EMPG)16 Program Overview FY 2011FY 2012 Purpose: The EMPG Program provides assistance to State and local governments in enhancing and sustaining all-hazards emergency management capabilities Eligibility: Either the SAA or the State’s EMA are eligible to apply directly to FEMA for EMPG Program funds on behalf of State and local emergency management agencies, however only one application will be accepted from each State or territory $329,040,400$339,500,000 FY 2012 Changes  Required EMPG Program recipients to belong to or be located in EMAC membership states in support of the NPG. This requirement excludes American Samoa and the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands

17 EMPG Historical Funding17 Fiscal Year Supp Total Allocation Amount Allocated $194,000,000$50,000,000$291,450,000$306,022,500$329,799,991$329,040,400339,500,000$1,839,812,891

18 Port Security Grant Program (PSGP)18 Program Overview FY 2011FY 2012 Purpose: PSGP provided funds for transportation infrastructure security activities to implement Area Maritime Transportation Security Plans and facility security plans among port authorities, facility operators, and state and local government agencies required to provide port security services Eligibility: Seven port areas were selected as Group I (highest risk), forty-eight port areas were selected as Group II, and thirty-five port areas were selected as Group III. Eligible ports not identified in Group I, II, or III were eligible to apply in the “All Other Port Areas” Group $235,029,000$97,500,000 FY 2012 Changes  Grantees competed for funding within Port Groupings. In FY 2011, FEMA provided direct allocations to each eligible applicant within Groups I and II  60% of funding to Group I; 30% of funding to Group II; 5% of funding to Group III; and 5% of funding for All Other Port Areas  Used a comprehensive risk methodology to determine eligibility and funding amounts  The Fiduciary Agent process was not utilized for FY Eligible applicants applied directly to FEMA for funding  Applicants were required to provide a cost match, a requirement under 46 USC Section Private sector applicants were required to provide at least 50% of the total project cost; public sector applicants were required to provide at least a 25% match  In reviewing PSGP applications, higher priority was given to those Transportation Worker Identification Credential (TWIC)- related projects that focused on installation and infrastructure than those that focused on the purchase of TWIC card readers  Expanded operational costs in FY 2012 to include labor (new hires) for the first time  Any ferry system that participated in the PSGP was not eligible for funding under the TSGP

19 Transit Security Grant Program (TSGP)19 Program OverviewFY 2011FY 2012 Purpose: TSGP provided funds to owners and operators of transit systems to protect critical surface transportation infrastructure and the traveling public from acts of terrorism, major disasters, and other emergencies Eligibility: Eligible transit agencies were determined based on daily unlinked passenger trips (ridership) and transit systems that serve historically eligible UASI jurisdictions $200,079,000$87,500,000 FY 2012 Changes  Top Transit Asset List (TTAL) remediation plans was not a funding priority area under TSGP. The focus was on TTAL remediation projects in which plans are complete and can begin and be completed in a timely manner  DHS identified critical infrastructure assets of national concern through the TTAL. Critical infrastructure assets are those vital to the functionality and continuity of a major transit system that their incapacitation or destruction would have a debilitating effect on security, national economic security, public health or safety, or any combination thereof. With the creation of the TTAL, DHS can now target funding to the remediation of those assets on the list in an informed and risk-based approach  To be consistent SHSP, UASI, and PSGP methodologies, TSGP formula added a new vulnerability component. This was formulated in conjunction with TSA’s analysis of vulnerable transit areas  Reduced the total number of allowable Investments from 15 to 8 (law enforcement can apply for an additional 5)  Operational activities and TTAL remediation remained the highest priorities for funding under TSGP  Certain ferry systems were eligible to participate in the FY 2012 TSGP and receive funds. However, any ferry system electing to participate and receive funds under the FY 2012 TSGP was not be eligible to participate under the FY 2012 PSGP, and was not considered for funding under the FY 2012 PSGP

20 Intercity Passenger Rail (IPR) - Amtrak20 Program OverviewFY 2011FY 2012 Purpose: The IPR Program is part of the infrastructure protection activities TSGP and it creates a sustainable, risk-based effort to protect critical surface transportation infrastructure and the traveling public from acts of terrorism, major disasters, and other emergencies within the Amtrak rail system Eligibility: The National Passenger Railroad Corporation (Amtrak) was the only entity eligible to apply for funding under FY 2012 IPR Program $22,214,456$10,000,000 FY 2012 Changes  There were no significant changes to the FY 2012 IPR Program

21 Assistance to Fire Fighter Grant Program (AFG)21 Program OverviewFY 2011FY 2012 Purpose: To provide grants directly to fire departments and nonaffiliated emergency medical services (EMS) organizations to enhance their ability to protect the health and safety of the public, as well as that of first-responder personnel, with respect to fire and fire-related hazards. The AFG is comprised of three interconnected grant programs: AFG, Fire Prevention and Safety (FP&S), and Staffing for Adequate Fire and Emergency Response (SAFER) Eligibility: AFG: Nonprofit fire departments and nonaffiliated EMS organizations, and other national special interest organizations. FP&S: Nonprofit organizations, including fire departments; national, regional, state, and local organizations; and organizations recognized for their experience and expertise in firefighter safety, health, and wellness research and development activities. SAFER: Nonprofit fire departments and statewide or local volunteer firefighter associations AFG: $380,747,000 (included FP&S: $35,000,000) SAFER: $380,747,000 AFG: $320,625,000 (includes FP&S: $35,000,000) SAFER: $320,625,000

22 AFG Current Funding Priorities  AFG  Firefighter and EMS Training  Firefighting and EMS Equipment  Firefighter and EMS Personal Protective Equipment (PPE)  Firefighter and EMS Wellness and Fitness  Modifications to Fire Stations and Facilities  Emergency Vehicles  FP&S  Fire prevention and safety activities in the following areas: general education and awareness, code enforcement and awareness, fire and arson investigation, and national/state/regional programs and studies  Firefighter safety research and development projects in the following areas: clinical studies, technology and product development, database system development, dissemination and implementation research, and preliminary studies  SAFER  Rehiring laid-off firefighters  Retention of firefighters facing layoffs  Hiring new firefighters  Recruitment and retention of volunteer firefighters 22

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