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1 Hispanic Association of Colleges and Universities Washington, DC March 26, 2012.

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Presentation on theme: "1 Hispanic Association of Colleges and Universities Washington, DC March 26, 2012."— Presentation transcript:

1 1 Hispanic Association of Colleges and Universities Washington, DC March 26, 2012

2 Discussion Points  PPD-8 – National Preparedness  FY 2012 – A Year of Transition  Secretary’s Draw Down Initiative  FY 2013 – What’s Next  State Administrative Agent  How Can Grant Funding Be Utilized  What Colleges and Universities Need to Do  Resources

3 3 PPD-8 National Preparedness  Aimed at “strengthening the security and resilience” of the U.S. through “systematic preparation for the threats that pose the greatest risk to the security of the Nation”  An evolutionary step from current HSPD-8 methods  Signed March 30, 2011; replaces HSPD-8 and Annex 1  PPD Implementation Plan delivered on May 27, 2011; approved by the President for release on July 8, 2011  A Linking together of the national efforts, organized around key elements  the ends we wish to achieve (the National Preparedness Goal – Completed)  the means to achieve it (the National Preparedness System – Completed)  the delivery; how we use what we build (National Frameworks – Due 6/30/2012; Federal Interagency Operational Plans – Due 9/25/2012)  the reporting of our progress (Annual National Preparedness Report – Due 3/30/2012 and annually thereafter)  the sustained engagement (Build and Sustain Preparedness - Ongoing)

4 4 PPD-8 Key Principles  Employ an all-of-Nation/whole community approach, integrating efforts across federal, state, local, tribal and territorial governments and with private sector, community, non-governmental, and individual partners  Use a risk-based approach to support preparedness  Build core capabilities to confront any challenge  Integrate efforts across Prevention, Protection, Mitigation, Response, and Recovery  Assess performance outcomes to measure and track progress

5 5 Defined by the capability target measures of the core capabilities within the mission areas of prevent, protect, mitigate, respond, and recover The National Preparedness Goal A secure and resilient Nation with the capabilities required across the whole community to prevent, protect against, mitigate, respond to, and recover from the threats and hazards that pose the greatest risk.

6 6  Core capabilities:  Distinct highly interdependent elements necessary for our success  Capability targets:  Performance threshold(s) for each core capability that will guide our allocation of resources to support national preparedness  Emphasis on whole community:  Whole community includes all members of society, including individuals, communities, the private and nonprofit sectors, faith-based organizations, and Federal, state, local, tribal, and territorial governments  The Goal seeks to enable the whole community to contribute to and benefit from national preparedness  Strategic National Risk Assessment:  In accordance with PPD-8, a Strategic National Risk Assessment was conducted  The SNRA identified a wide range of threats and hazards that pose a significant risk to the nation, affirming the need for an all-hazards, capability-based approach to preparedness planning National Preparedness Goal Supporting Components

7 7 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 Core Capabilities List

8 8  The National Preparedness System (NPS) description is comprised of six major components  Identifying and Assessing Risk  Estimating Capability Requirements  Building and Sustaining Capabilities  Planning to Deliver Capabilities  Validating Capabilities  Reviewing and Updating National Preparedness System Description Components

9 9  Comprised of four key elements…  A comprehensive campaign to build and sustain national preparedness, to include public outreach and community-based and private-sector programs to enhance national resilience  Federal preparedness  Federal preparedness assistance (i.e., grants and technical assistance)  National research and development efforts  Activities for the effort to Build and Sustain Preparedness will begin shortly 1 yr2 yrs3 mo 6 mo 9 mo15 mo18 mo21 mo PPD-8 Signed March 30, 2011 Ongoing Build and Sustain Preparedness

10 10 FY Year of Transition  PL Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2012 For grants, contracts, cooperative agreements, and other activities, $1,349,681,000, which shall be distributed, according to threat, vulnerability, and consequence, at the discretion of the Secretary of Homeland Security  $675 M for Fire Fighter Assistance Grants (AFG & SAFER)  $350 M for Emergency Management Performance Grants

11 11 FY11 & FY12 Funding Summary For Internal Use Only

12 12 FY 2012 – What’s New  Alignment to National Preparedness Goal  Program by Mission Area  Core Capabilities supported by program  Program Priorities  Sustainment of core capabilities at state/territory/regional/local/tribal level that can be considered national assets and deployable via intra and inter state mutual aid  Emphasis on sustainment lifecycle (updated plans, refresher training and exercises, equipment maintenance and updates)

13 13 FY 2012 – What’s New Program Priorities – Cont’d  Mutual Aid agreements and EMAC membership (for states and territories) a requirement  Building out new capabilities only when other core capabilities have been sustained  Risk assessments drive prioritization of new capabilities  FY 2011 performance measures carried into FY 2012  24 month period of performance

14 14 Secretary’s Draw Down Initiative  $8.3 Billion in unexpended grant funds from FY 2007 to FY 2011  Secretary’s Guidance to SAAs issued on February 13  Info Bulletin #379 issued by FEMA on February 17 implementing Secretary’s Guidance  Expanded allowability to maximum permitted by 9/11 Act  Streamlined waiver process  Stricter period of performance extension criteria

15 15 FY 2013 – What’s Coming  FY 2013 Budget includes $2.9 billion in grant funding  Consolidates 16 other grants into the new, streamlined National Preparedness Grant Program (NPGP)  Competitive, risk-based model  Funding allocations based on prioritized core capabilities as well as comprehensive threat/risk assessments and gap analyses  Each state and territory will receive a base level of funding allocated in accordance with a population driven formula

16 16 FY 2013 – What’s Coming  Remainder of grant allocations determined competitively, based on criticality of specific capability according to regional threat/risk assessments and applicant’s ability to complete the project within two year period of performance  NPGP will focus on:  developing and sustaining core capabilities  enhancing terrorism prevention and protection capabilities  critical infrastructure/ key resource protection

17 17 STATE ADMINISTRATIVE AGENCY (SAA)  Each State and territory has a governor appointed contact responsible for managing all GPD funds and associated program requirements  The SAA should be the main point of contact as they are the initial recipient of most grant awards  Colleges and Universities apply directly to FEMA for Fire Prevention and Safety Grants

18 18 ALLOWABLE FUNDING CATEGORIES  Planning  Training  Exercises  Equipment  Organization – including personnel costs  Management and Administration  Construction – in selected programs

19 19 ALLOWABLE EQUIPMENT CATEGORIES  Personal Protective Equipment (PPE)  Detection Equipment  Decontamination Equipment  Interoperable Communications Equipment  Terrorism Incident Prevention Equipment  Explosive Device Mitigation and Remediation Equipment  Physical Security Enhancement Equipment  Medical Supplies/Pharmaceuticals  CBRNE Logistical Support Equipment  CBRNE Incident Response Vehicles/ Aircraft/Watercraft  CBRNE Search & Rescue Equipment  CBRNE Reference Materials  Agricultural Terrorism Prevention, Response & Mitigation  Cyber Security  Intervention Equipment  Citizen Corps specific equipment

20 20 WHAT COLLEGES/UNIVERSITIES NEED TO DO Develop relationship with SAA, State EMA or UASI Read program guidance and application kits for grant programs at and to become familiar with program eligibility, program requirements and allowable expenditures Determine your needs or capabilities in relation to the various grant programs

21 21 AVAILABLE RESOURCES  Centralized Scheduling & Information Desk (CSID) Help Line  or  Monday – Friday: 8 am – 6 pm (EST)  Grant Programs Directorate  FEMA Call Center: or  FEMA Grants Web Page   FEMA AFG Web Page   Responder Knowledge Base – Authorized Equipment List 

22 22 Contact Information C. Gary Rogers Senior Policy Advisor Grant Programs Directorate DHS/FEMA

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