2 Agenda HA / DR Focus HA / DR Context and Operational Focus 10 Broad CTF Planning Factors - HA / DRCTF Headquarters and Command Relationships for HA / DRTypes of Military HA / DR MissionsUnity of Effort and Key HA / DR OrganizationsSummary
3 HA / DR Primary Focus: Conducted to alleviate human suffering Prime responsibility usually rests with specialized agencies:CivilNationalInternationalGovernmentNon-GovernmentMilitary forces are always "in support"
4 HA / DR Operational Context Unilateral: Nation provides HA / DR without direct involvement by countries other than the affected countryImmediate response essentialCan transition to multinational responseMultinational: Involves military forces and civilian agencies from more than one nation. Can be initiated and controlled by the United Nations, regional organization within an alliance, or a Lead Nation of a coalition effort.MNF SOP Focus: Lead Nation for a coalition effort (coalition of the willing - multinational operation)
5 HA / DR Operational Environment Permissive:Host, or affected country military and law enforcement agencies have control and the intent and capability to assist HA operations.Uncertain:Host government forces, whether opposed to or receptive to operations that the CTF intends to conduct, do not have totally effective control of the territory and population within the intended area of operations.Hostile:Hostile forces have control and the intent and capability to effectively oppose or react to operations the CTF intends to conduct. The CTF must be prepared to engage a full range of force protection measures.
7 (Mission details will be covered in later slides) CTF Planning Factors#1: Five Basic Military HA / DR MissionsSecurityReliefDislocated Civilian SupportTechnical AssistanceConsequence Management SupportResponse to: Chemical, Biological, Radiological, Nuclear, and High yield explosives (CBRNE) incident(Mission details will be covered in later slides)
8 CTF Planning Factors#2: Specialized Civilian Agencies should be the lead for HA / DR - CRITICALMilitary functions should be short-term and impact-drivenDo not create long term military dependencyCTF command should not be in charge of long term development programsThe affected / host nation civil agencies and private corporations are more appropriate for long term actions once stability and security is established
9 CTF Planning Factors#3: Military involvement with HA / DR varies with each countryIn some countries, military has primary responsibility and virtually ALL of the resources to execute HA/DR missionsIn other countries, military is supporting only and may only get involved in life-threatening situations
10 CTF Planning Factors#4: Key knowledge areas for CTF leaders and planners:What are the "links and coordinating mechanisms" between the military forces of the affected / host nation and the various relief agencies ?How does the country's military transition the HA / DR mission back to the government and relief agencies ?
11 CTF Planning Factors#5: CTF operations and cultural, social, economic and political aspects of the affected countryThere may be vast differences in culture and sophistication of civic organizations between CTF forces and the affected / host nationPopulation "views" on the nature and cause of the disaster may differ from oursIf not properly acknowledged, addressed, and taken into account these differences can work against CTF mission accomplishment
12 CTF Planning Factors#6: Civil Military Operations Center (CMOC) is the CTF’s focal point to coordinate, interface and de-conflict CTF forces operations and relief agencies operationsHA / DR requires close and continuous coordination and cooperation with non-CTF organizationsCMOC works closely with the Non-Governmental (NGO) and International Organizations (IO) and the affected countries governmental agencies (military, police, relief organizations, etc.)CMOC achieve unity of effort with NGO, IO, and affected nation's agencies
13 CTF Planning Factors#7: HA / DR may be part of a much larger CTF. Mission - end states / transition plans must be integrated.Normally, current day Peace Operations (PO) missions (Peacekeeping and Peace Enforcement) almost always involve some form of HA / DR)Simultaneous execution of PO and HA / DR missions is called a Complex Contingency / EmergencyHA / DR end states and transition plans must be thoroughly integrated with larger CTF missionMust also support the affected country and civil relief agencies objectives
14 CTF Planning Factors#8: The "Type of Disaster" and its affect will shape the CTF's structure and response requirements. A clear and focused "estimate of the situation" is required early on (determine the disaster's nature and All factors of the disaster)Examples:Volcanic eruptions can quickly isolate communities and can hamper air operations.Typhoons / floods can cause the spread of communicable diseasesLarge scale, deliberately caused man-made disaster will most likely require Consequence Management mission responseHA / DR with PO missions will most likely require some form of combat security operations and well developed Rules of Engagement (ROE) will be requiredBottom Line: CTF planners must identify all factors affecting the disaster
15 CTF Planning Factors #9: Third Country Relationships Some small countries (in particular island nations within the South Pacific) have paramilitary forces or no military forces at allWill have treaties in place or other formal agreements with other nationsThe details of such treaties and agreements and the responsibilities of other nations are key for CTF planners
16 CTF Planning Factors#10: Critical CTF Planning Documents. As outlined in the Peace Operations Annex, the below documents are key for CTF planners (provides the mission guidance / background on the HA / DR mission).#1: United Nations Security Council Resolution (UNSCR). If UN sponsored or authorized.#2: Peace Agreement#3: Mandate (contained within one of the UNSCR for the mission)#4: Status of Forces / Mission Agreement (SOFA / SOMA)#5: Terms of Reference (TOR) for the specific HA / DR mission#6: Rules of Engagement (ROE) for the operations and Contingency ROE for sequels / branches to CTF mission#7: Memorandums of Understanding (MOUs) for the specific HA / DR mission#8: Consolidated Appeal Process (CAP) and Command Humanitarian Action Plan (CHAP).
18 CTF Headquarters Organization HA / DR & Command Relationships CTF Planning FactorsCTF Headquarters OrganizationHA / DR&Command Relationships
19 CTF Headquarters Organization - HA / DR Red Area “ Shared Top Level Classification Info AreaCommanderCoalition / CombinedTask Force(CCTF)SpecialAccessOps(SOF)Classification:Secret – MNF RELClassification:Case by CaseDCCTFCivil-MilitaryOperationsCenter(CMOC)CoalitionCoordinationCenter(CCC)Personal StaffCOSC1PERSC2INTELC3OPNSC4LOGC5PLANSC6COMMSC7CIV-MILThis is the start point or “template” in the MNF SOP for CTF HQs organization.At first glance, it may seem cumbersome, but upon review it can be seen each element has clear and focused responsibilities that left unaddressed will cause functional problems in “planning and coordination” within the HQs.Briefer: Outline each organization in the diagram above. Start at the top and work down. Stress that in coalition operations that classified information sharing will “always be a problem”. If it can be fully addressed and solved, a Coalition Coordination Center will not be required. However, the CMOC and CLCC will be required. In the MNF SOP processes are discussed to maximize communication, coordination, and intel sharing.In COMBINED operations, the staff may be fully integrated and a CCC will not be required. HOWEVER, NORMALLY a CCC WILL BE REQUIRED and is a very valuable tool for “coalition coordination and integration” into the CTF planning and execution processes.CTF PLANNING PROCESS (C5 PLANS, C3 FOPS, and C3 COPS)KeyOrganizationCoalition / Combined Logistics Coordination Center(CLCC) Secret – MNF RELMultinational and CTF Media Support Staffs(Coalition / Combined Media Pools)Legend:Liaison & CoordinationMNF REL: Multinational Force Releasable
20 HA / DR Operations Command / Control / Coordination (Strategic and Operational Levels) Options:Multinational Lead Nation (Coalition, Non–UN Operation)Multinational Lead Nation – Modified (Coalition, Non-UN Operation)Regional Organization Led (Combined, Non-UN Operation)UN Sanctioned/Authorized – Coalition, Lead Nation Led or Combined, Regional Organization LedUN Sponsored/Mandated – UN Led(refer to the PO Briefing or PO Chapter B-7, Annex B for details)These are the primary options for peace operations C2;
21 Types of Military HA / DR Missions CTF Planning FactorsTypes of MilitaryHA / DR Missions
22 Five Basic Military HA / DR Missions SecurityReliefDislocated Civilian SupportTechnical AssistanceConsequence Management SupportResponse to: Chemical, Biological, Radiological, Nuclear, and High yield explosives (CBRNE) incident
23 Common HA / DR Characteristics Emergency / Short Term TasksRequirement for close military coordination and cooperation with with NGO / IO / Affected nation governmental agencies (CTF CMOC importance)Primacy (lead) of NGO / IO relief organizations in the disaster areaTermination of military support and Transition of tasks to appropriate authorities / relief agencies as soon as possible (well thought out end states for military and well developed / coordinated transition plans)
24 Security MissionEstablish secure conditions for the world relief community to provide HA / DRDelivery of humanitarian relief supplies and relief support often depends on having serviceable and secure transportation / communication networkNormally will be unstable in a disaster / crisisNeed for early-on military force assistance is very likelyCTF Potential Tasks:Security for storage areasSecurity and Armed Escorts for convoys and personnelProtection of dislocated civilian campsMaintenance of dislocated civilian camp operation in support of UN, NGO / IO and governmental agenciesOther security requirements as the situation requiresEnd State: Conditions within the country return to a level where the affected nation can provide essential security requirements for HA/DR
25 Relief MissionPrompt aid that can be used to a alleviate the suffering of disaster victimsTraditional distribution of relief aid is domain of UN, NGO, IO, and governmental agencies (expertise / charter / experience)Relief community can become overwhelmed or distribution early on may require extensive security requirements in high threat areas (uncertain / hostile)CTF Potential Tasks:Immediate response to prevent loss of life and destruction of propertyConstruction of basic sanitation facilities and distribution of food and medical careAssist or facilitate in dissemination of relief informationSupport cooperation and coordination of relief agency actionsEnd State: Conditions return to level where traditional relief agencies can distribute aid without military support
26 Dislocated Civilian Support Military support of dislocated civilians (refugees, displaced persons, migrants, stateless persons, evacuees, internally displaced persons, and evacuees -- see following slides for definitions).CTF Potential Tasks:Camp organization, basic construction, and administration; provision of food, supplies, medical attention; basic security concerns; and placement (movement or relocation to other countries, camps, and locations).The first priority for the management of dislocated civilians should be to use the services and facilities of civilian agencies when coordination can be effected. This allows the CTF to concentrate its resources on other HA/DR support efforts.Dislocated civilian operations are often long-term and require enormous resources.The UN, NGO, IO and governmental agencies (with potential support from private corporations are better suited for long-term support of this missionEnd State: Conditions reestablished whereby military support is no longer required for dislocated civilian support. Primary or secondary support missions transferred to UN, NGO, IO and/or governmental agencies.
27 Dislocated Civilian Support Definitions: Categories of dislocated civilians are key for international legal implications.Refugees: Persons who are outside the country of their nationality due to a well-founded fear of being persecuted for reasons of race, religion, nationality, membership of a particular social group, or political opinion and are unable or unwilling to avail him / her of the protection of that country, owning to such fear.Displaced Persons: Civilian who are involuntarily outside the national boundaries of their country. This may be due to natural or man-made disasters or other reasons not associated with persecution. It is important to understand the difference between refugees and displaced persons because of the associated legal ramifications.Migrant: Persons who voluntarily leave their country and leave their homes temporarily or permanently for reasons other than those for refugees for taking up residence elsewhere. Migrants who leave exclusively for economic considerations are economic migrants.(continued)
28 Dislocated Civilian Support Definitions Continued:Stateless Persons: Civilian who either have been denationalized, whose country of origin cannot be determined, or who cannot establish their right to the nationality claimed.Evacuees: Civilians who are removed from their places of residence by civil of military direction for reasons or personal security of the requirements of the military situation.Internally Displaced Persons: Civilians who flee their homes as a result of or to avoid the affects of armed conflicts, situations of generalized violence, violations of human rights or man-made disasters, and who have not crossed an internationally recognized State border.Expelle: Civilian outside the boundaries of the country of his or her nationality or ethnic origin who is being forcibly repatriated to that country or to a third country for political of other purposes.
29 Technical Assistance Mission Provide short-term technical assistance in areas including, but not limited to communications restoration, relief supply management, medical care, and provision of emergency transportation for persons of risk, high priority relief supply delivery, establishment and training of Search, Rescue, and Recovery Teams, and de-mining.CTF policies regarding technical advice and assistance to the affected nations and relief organizations must be established early onPolicies must establish what may be provided and the source of authority for the assistanceCTF Potential Tasks:Advice, selected training, assessments, focused manpower, and equipmentInfrastructure support for limited emergency requirementsEnd State: Conditions return to a level where technical assistance is no longer required and the affected nation with support from relief organizations can maintain basis infrastructure requirements
30 Consequence Management (CM) Mission CM operations eliminate the negative impact of:Intentional or inadvertent release of weapons of mass destruction (chemical, biological, radiological, nuclear materials or high yield explosives (CBRNEs))Epidemics (infectious disease, biological) and natural disastersCTF Potential Tasks:CM operations involve those essential services and activities required to manage, mitigate, or reduce problems resulting from catastrophic events.Such services may include reestablishment of emergency infrastructures of security, transportation, communications, public works, fire fighting, information planning, care of mass casualties, resources support, essential or routine health and medical services, urban search and rescue, distribution of food, and energy-related services.Special mission requirements may be required for disposal of hazardous materials, distribution of food, and energy-related services.End State: Conditions return to normalcy whereby the local governmental agencies with support from relief agencies can provide the essential services and activities required for operation of the national and local infrastructures.
31 Unity of Effort & Key Organizations for Addressing HA / DR Missions CTF Planning FactorsUnity of Effort&Key Organizations forAddressing HA / DR Missions
32 Unity of EffortComplex Emergencies (combination of HA / DR and PO missions occurring within the same crisis situation) requires the actions of military, diplomatic, local and international humanitarian relief agencies (UN / NGO / IO), and the affected nation's governmental agencies.This places an priority for "Unity of Effort" for all of these forces and agencies to address the mission requirements for HA / DRCooperation, coordination, and teamwork MUST be established early on for efficient and effective relief operations. And this cooperation must be nurtured, maintained, and improved over the life span of the relief missionTwo key organizations in this regard are:Humanitarian Operations Center (HOC) - Strategic / National levelCivil Military Operations Center (CMOC) - CTF Headquarters level (operational level)
33 HOC (National Level)Overall Coordinator: Coordinates the overall relief strategy, identifies logistic requirements for UN, NGO, IO, and other governmental support agencies in support of HA / DR relief operationsStrategic / National Level: Normally established under the direction of the affected nation's government (with technical support / advice as required).Can be established by the UN for UN sponsored operationsCan be established by the Lead Nation for Coalitions of the Willing (Lead Nation / Coalition Based Operations)Can be a combination of the above with the affected nation's governmentNot a Command: Normally will have NO command and control authority; rather, will be a coordination / cooperative consensus organization with senior leadershipRequires Senior Leaders / Legitimacy: Ideally, should be a Cabinet level type structure with senior civilian / UN / NGO - IO officials with some form of military representation. Example: Department /Ministry of Health, Defense, or Emergency Management Office. Legitimacy in the eyes of the NGO / IO is essentialHOC - CMOC Linkage: The CTF command must establish firm cooperation and coordination processes with the HOC using the CMOC organization within the CTF Headquarters organization
34 CMOC (CTF Level)Overall CTF Coordinator: Coordinates the overall CTF relief mission, with the HOC and the UN, NGO, IO, and other governmental support agencies in support of HA / DR relief operationsEssential CTF Headquarters Organization: Must be an essential part of the CTF Headquarters organization.Should be the responsibility of the C7 staff directorate and report directly to the Chief of Staff within the CTF HeadquartersShould be senior officer and have appropriate staffing resources for executing the CMOC Coordination / cooperation tasks with the HOCCMOC organization should be tailored to the mission (template for organization is in the MNF SOP, Chapter C-7)Seek out and Build Unity of Effort: The CMOC should not expect relief agencies to come to the CMOC. It is very possible that many agencies may have cross purposes with the CTF missions or even have anti-military sentiments. The CMOC leaders and staff must "seek out and build cooperation"Must establish firm cooperation and coordination processes with the HOCMust integrate the perspectives, missions, and requirements of the HOC and UN / NGO / IO and governmental agencies into all CTF mission planning
36 (UN, NGO, IO, and affected Governmental Agencies) HA / DR SummaryPrimary Focus: Conducted to alleviate human sufferingPrime responsibility rests with specialized agencies:CivilianNationalInternationalGovernmentNon-Government(UN, NGO, IO, and affected Governmental Agencies)Military forces are always "in support", identification of civil-military tasks early on is essential. CTF planning must integrate and support relief agenciesFive Basic Military HA / DR MissionsSecurityReliefDislocated Civilian SupportTechnical AssistanceConsequence Management SupportResponse to: Chemical, Biological, Radiological, Nuclear, and High yield explosives (CBRNE) incidentHOC and CMOC organizations are CRITICAL for efficient and effective HA / DR mission accomplishment - cooperation and coordination must be built and nurtured