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Army Installation Briefing Ms. Diane M. Randon, Deputy Assistant Chief of Staff for Installation Management, Department of Army Wednesday, June 12, 2013.

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Presentation on theme: "Army Installation Briefing Ms. Diane M. Randon, Deputy Assistant Chief of Staff for Installation Management, Department of Army Wednesday, June 12, 2013."— Presentation transcript:

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2 Army Installation Briefing Ms. Diane M. Randon, Deputy Assistant Chief of Staff for Installation Management, Department of Army Wednesday, June 12, 2013

3 2013 ADC DEFENSE COMMUNITIES NATIONAL SUMMIT | PAGE 3 3 Challenges Facing Army Installations Army Installations provide services much like those associated with a municipality – public works, physical security and protection, logistics, environmental, housing, facilities, family programs, and mission support. Our reduced budgets and demands for improved cost culture drive that we: Prioritize services and programs with highest impact on Quality of Life and identify options to divest those with the least impact Streamline installation management and reduce overhead costs Re-engineer key processes to improve effectiveness while reducing costs

4 Army Budget Trends 4 FY 2002 – 2012 Execution FY 2013 – 2014 Requests ($Billions)

5 5 FY 2014 Base Budget Request $129.7B 17.4B 13.4% Installations $17.4B 154 Army Installations

6 Installations Funding Profile FY FY10 Execution = $22.5B FY10 Execution = $22.5B FY14 Funding = $17.4B* FY14 Funding = $17.4B* -$5.1B -23% * FY14 does not include Sequestration

7 2013 ADC DEFENSE COMMUNITIES NATIONAL SUMMIT | PAGE 7 7 Uncertainty Regarding Budget Topline  Uncertainty in FY 2014 topline  Budget Control Act (BCA) would cut $52 billion if no change in law  President’s budget meets BCA deficit targets without FY 2014 defense cuts  House and Senate Budget Resolutions support proposed funding  Even more uncertainty in years beyond FY 2014  BCA could cut $500 billion over 10 years if no change in law  Senate Resolution likely to cut $130 billion over 10 years compared to President’s budget  House Resolution adds to President’s plan

8 ADC DEFENSE COMMUNITIES NATIONAL SUMMIT | PAGE 8 Taking Care of Soldiers & Families  Regardless of budget uncertainties, the Army is committed to:  Recruit and retain only the highest quality Soldier  Prepare Soldiers, Civilians and Families for the rigors of Army life  Review our investments & eliminate redundant /poor performing programs.  Protect essential Army Family Programs, including the Army’s Ready and Resilient Campaign, which tailors prevention and response measures to promote physical and mental fitness, emotional stability, personal growth, and dignity and respect  Committed to lifelong success of Soldiers by connecting them with job opportunities, educating them to leverage their skills, and educating external audiences about capabilities and professionalism of our Veterans (VOW Act)

9 ADC DEFENSE COMMUNITIES NATIONAL SUMMIT | PAGE 9 Army & Community Partnerships  Garrisons work with many local non-government organizations that complement existing Army Family Programs:  Tragedy Assistance Program for Survivors (TAPS)  Army Homefront Fund  Veteran service organizations  Faith-based organizations  Local health care

10 ADC DEFENSE COMMUNITIES NATIONAL SUMMIT | PAGE 10 Army & Community Partnerships  Garrisons have strong working relationships and partnerships with local governments:  Fire and Emergency Service Mutual Aid Agreements  Local law enforcement to assist with family advocacy, county child protective services  Local parks and recreation agencies  Schools

11 11  Privatization of Army Services (Public-Private):  Residential Communities Initiative  Utilities Privatization  Enhanced Use Leasing (Public-Private):  Army vehicle test track (GM Joint Use) at Yuma, AZ  Intergovernmental Support Agreements (Public-Public):  Municipal Services provided by City of Monterey, CA to Presidio of Monterey  Memoranda of Agreement/Understanding (Public-Public or Public-Private):  Mutual aid agreements with local hospitals and emergency services providers Key Tools in the Toolbox

12 12  Expand dialogue with Garrison Commander and Senior Commander on additional installation services which may be eligible for privatization  Determine which services are best suited for public-public partnerships  Identify challenges with execution Where You Can Help

13 13  Recreational facilities  Transportation services support  Behavioral health services  Demolition services Possible Areas for Contemplation

14 14  Is there sufficient legislation to allow expansion of public-private ventures beyond what we now have?  What DoD/Army policies should be modified to enable full use of partnerships? Something to Think About

15 ADC DEFENSE COMMUNITIES NATIONAL SUMMIT | PAGE 15 Army & Community Partnerships In summary, Army Installations, communities, and regions where they reside can mutually benefit from one another during the challenge of budget uncertainties. Together, we must proactively search for partnerships to solve everyday problems shared by communities and installations.


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