Senior Communicator Briefing.1

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  • 1.Multinational Communications Interoperability Program (MCIP) UNCLASSIFIED Pacific Endeavor 09 (PE 09) Senior Communicator Briefing Big Island, Hawaii10 - 21 Aug 2009

2. 2 Overview - Morning Welcome/Introductions/Accomplishments Col Fox MCIP/PE 09 Background & FY10/11 Focus Mr. Layne Spectrum Mr. Marcial HADR Considerations Mr. Lanthier and Mr. Zita OSD Perspective TBD Discussion 3. 3 PE 09 Exercise Factoids Meals to 150 people/3 times per day plus snacks! Work Hours: 0700 2000 (and then some!) Daily Camp Gatherings Country Briefs Team Building Events/Work Had Fun! Opportunity to See Big Island 4. 4 PE 09 Exercise Factoids continued: DJC2 24/7 Ops; Connected 17 Facilities; 7000 Feet of Cable Providing Internet/Phones; 2000 Gallons of Fuel WeatherUnderstanding Hawaii Can Be Cold. Farthest & Coldest Participant Maldives! Sea Level to Mauna Kea (13,796Ft/35 Degrees F) Nepal & MongoliaThat Aint Cold or High! 5. 5 The PE 09 TEAM Thanks! PTA Provide Facilities/Support American Forces Network; Air Force Capabilities Center; Air Force Television Public Affairs & Video Joint Interoperability Testing Center Testing the Equipment Air National Guard Support MARFORPAC Support & DV Day Activities DJC2/JCSE Communications Connectivity Kaneohe Marine Corps Base Officers Club Meals Technology Partners CISCO Exercise Facilitators Made us Think! MCIP Nations, Corporate Board and Working Groups Big Island Hospitality MAHALO and ALOHA 6. 6 PE 09 MULTINATIONAL TEAM Improved Comm Interoperability = Effective HADR Ops 7. 7 PE 09 Accomplishments Strategic Engagements 15 Countries & 165 Personnel Interoperability Testing JITC executed 409 tests Exercise Scenario Stressed Planning Tools and Collaboration Spectrum Training Corporate Board Established FY 10 Direction Strategic Communications Briefed Congressional Staffers Focus: Improve HADR Interoperability 8. Multinational Communications Interoperability Program (MCIP) MCIP Overview Mr. Ricardo Layne 9. Provide information regarding the US Pacific Command-sponsored Multinational Communications Interoperability Program Vision, Goals, and Objectives 10. Australia Bangladesh Brunei Canada Fiji India Indonesia Japan Malaysia Maldives Mongolia Nepal New Zealand Philippines Republic of Korea Singapore Sri Lanka Thailand Tonga Tuvalu United States Vietnam 22 Member Nations- 15 Here 11. The Way Ahead Include International Humanitarian Community and Disaster Management Agencies Validate Tactics Techniques and Procedures (TTPs) in Field Environment Expand Collaboration On-Line Use Build Relationships with Partner Nations / Organizations Technology Demonstrations During Future Events 12. FY 2010 Focus Scenario Driven Exercise at Singapore Changi C2 Center Simulate aspects of disaster that impact communication, information sharing, and coordination Evaluate and employ info sharing and collaboration tools Utilize JITC-validated architecture Demonstrate remote data connectivity Document results / lessons learned Develop architecture to support HADR scenario for PE 11 Identify, Document and Ratify Standards Spectrum, Info Assurance and CIS 16 13. FY 2010 Focus cont. Conduct Targeted Technology Demonstrations Identify Emerging Technologies Able to Support Combined HADR Operations that: Improve collaboration Enhance information sharing Improve existing architecture interoperability Coordinate with International Humanitarian Community (IHC) and Disaster Management Agencies to: Involve Selected Organizations Understand Intricacies in Information Sharing Develop Solutions and TTPs to Improve Interoperability 17 14. FY 2010 Focus cont. Validate and Update Communications Annex to Multinational Forces Standard Operating Procedures (MNF SOP) Build on Accomplishments and Test Core Services at PE 11 Improve the Multinational Communications Interoperability Guide (MCIG) Develop and Execute a Strategic Communications Plan Tell consistent story Produce Executive Report 18 15. FY 10 Working Groups Technology and IHC Selection Exercise Network Communications and Information Systems (CIS) TWGs: Transmission, Core Services, Telephone Switch Exercise Scenario Development Partner with Center for Excellence, USPACOM J7 and Singapore Logistics 19 16. Working Group Chair & Co Chair CIS Network Logistics Scenario IHC Tech Chair New Zealand Singapore United States Bangladesh Malaysia Co Chair Nepal Maldives Singapore Philippines Australia 17. 21 PE 09 MULTINATIONAL TEAM Improved Comm Interoperability = Effective HADR Ops 18. 22 PE 09 Accomplishments Strategic Engagements 15 Countries & 165 Personnel Interoperability Testing JITC executed 409 tests Exercise Scenario Stressed Planning Tools and Collaboration Spectrum Training Corporate Board Established FY 10 Direction Strategic Communications Briefed Congressional Staffers Focus: Improve HADR Interoperability 19. FY 2010 Focus Scenario Driven Exercise at Singapore Changi C2 Center Simulate aspects of disaster that impact communication, information sharing, and coordination Evaluate and employ info sharing and collaboration tools Utilize JITC-validated architecture Demonstrate remote data connectivity Document results / lessons learned Develop architecture to support HADR scenario for PE 11 Identify, Document and Ratify Standards Spectrum, Info Assurance and CIS 23 20. FY 2010 Focus cont. Conduct Targeted Technology Demonstrations Identify Emerging Technologies Able to Support Combined HADR Operations that: Improve collaboration Enhance information sharing Improve existing architecture interoperability Coordinate with International Humanitarian Community (IHC) and Disaster Management Agencies to: Involve Selected Organizations Understand Intricacies in Information Sharing Develop Solutions and TTPs to Improve Interoperability 24 21. FY 2010 Focus cont. Validate and Update Communications Annex to Multinational Forces Standard Operating Procedures (MNF SOP) Build on Accomplishments and Test Core Services at PE 11 Improve the Multinational Communications Interoperability Guide (MCIG) Develop and Execute a Strategic Communications Plan Tell consistent story Produce Executive Report 25 22. FY 10 Working Groups Technology and IHC Selection Exercise Network Communications and Information Systems (CIS) TWGs: Transmission, Core Services, Telephone Switch Exercise Scenario Development Partner with Center for Excellence, USPACOM J7 and Singapore Logistics 26 23. FY 10 Conference Locations IPC MPC FPC PE Location New Zealand or Maldives Thailand Indonesia Singapore Timeframe Feb/Mar May/Jun Jul/Aug Aug/Sep 24. Multinational Communications Interoperability Program (MCIP) Spectrum Training Mr. Bob Marcial 25. Spectrum Management Scope: AOR-Wide Participants 18 Spectrum Managers 11 Nations & US Representation Focus: Training and Exercise Participation 12 Step Spectrum Management Process Developed Spectrum Management Appendix for PE 09 Exercised Spectrum Instructions in Scenario Accomplishments: Better Prepared for HADR Ops Multinational Spectrum Awareness Improved Partnership 26. Multinational Communications Interoperability Program (MCIP) International Humanitarian Communities and Disaster Management Interaction Mr. Pat Lanthier and Mr. Ken Zita 27. Strategic Issues for MCIP Outreach to the International Humanitarian Community (IHC) Ken Zita Network Dynamics Associates LLC, USA 20 August 2009 MCIP / Pohukaloa Training Facility 28. Key MCIP Planning Issues for IHC Outreach What is the optimal planning process to formalize MCIP priorities, plans and initiatives for outreach to the IHC communities? What actions are required to define, structure, and deploy new collaboration programs for information sharing? How can the military adopt best practices for HADR from civil society? Which new Internet, social networking, data sharing and related technologies are most appropriate to facilitate MCIPs role in HADR? How can MCIP goals and objectives be best communicated to the diverse range of actors outside of the military? Information sharing and collaboration for HADR is now an established priority for PACOM and MCIP 29. The Need for Collaboration MCIP is at a complex inflection point: Shift from military => IHC Shift from voice interoperability => data interoperability Today there is a wide gap in approach between military and non- military HADR procedures and data reporting and sharing requirements HADR operational mandates, technology solutions and perceptions of priorities vary widely between military and civilian actors Coordination between constituencies is often ad-hoc and limited in scope Communications landscape is prone to legacy obstacles All participants require better common operational pictures and the facility to self-organize through data sharing Expanded collaboration with the IHC community is essential for successful HADR operations 30. Key IHC Concerns Working with the Military One-way flow of information Mistrust over military operational mandate, especially in conflict zones Is the military partisan or a neutral broker in HADR? Countries with foreign military forces remain problematic Continuity of mission Operational cooperation dependent on individual personalities Institutional ties and trust relationships often do not survive rotation IHC attitudes are evolving Chief Executive political attention UN-ISDR (Hyogo Framework) OCHA International Humanitarian Partnership (IHP) NGO increasing willingness to engage MCIP needs to understand IHC issues and perspectives in order to coordinate HADR operations more effectively 31. MCIP/Pacific Endeavor Opportunity Institutionalize communications from ad hoc interactions with IHC to collaborative alliances Exercise joint working groups, TTX and public conferences to build t