The only level of the military echelon that uses strategy planning.
The lowest level of decision making when planning for contingencies.
The highest level of decision making when planning for contingencies.
The second largest group of military strategists within the war planning echelon.
Commander in chief (CINC).
Deployed forces commander.
Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff (JCS).
Ranking group-level expeditionary commander.
Input from the staff weather officer (SWO).
The inputs of weather and intelligence personnel.
Current and past events, without regard to data sensitivity.
Current events and conducted in time-sensitive situations and emergencies.
All types of natural disasters that accurate forecasts can prevent.
The types of contingencies that are recognized as long term threats.
The most likely contingencies that may occur in the near term future.
Weather related products that could prevent lost operating hours during deployments.
Crisis Action Planning.
Joint Operations Planning.
Natural disaster relief.
Counter air operations.
Strategic and Operational.
Operational and Tactical.
Operational, Strategic, and Tactical.
Define the battle space environment.
Describe the battle space effects.
Determine the adversary potential course of actions (COA).
Determine the current adversary situation.
Identifying those persons or objects needing removal.
The process of eliminating targets from controlled operational air space.
The process of engaging all unfriendly targets within the area of operations.
The process of selecting targets and measuring the results or response of the target selection.
About 30 days.
30 to 72 hours.
One to two weeks.
Seven duty days.
Target development phase.
Target engagement phase.
Target recognition phase.
Target elimination phase.
Destruction of all enemy assets.
Control of all weather reporting sites.
Infiltration of the enemy’s intelligence branch.
Destruction or disruption of the enemy’s center of gravity (COG).
At what level of war are campaigns and major operations planned, conducted, and sustained?
What we will attack.
Exactly when we will attack.
In what order we will attack.
For what duration we will attack.
Conduct prompt operations.
Add support to units calling air strikes.
Conduct prompt operations in foreign lands.
Prompt and sustained land combat operations.
US Army Pacific.
US Army in Europe.
US Army Forces Command.
US Army South.
To deploy and sustain air forces capable of responding rapidly to crises worldwide.
To enhance combat ready forces capable of responding rapidly to crises worldwide.
To train, mobilize, deploy and sustain air forces capable of responding rapidly to crises worldwide.
To train, mobilize, deploy and sustain combat ready forces capable of responding rapidly to crises worldwide.
Colonels and above.
Colonels or brigadier generals.
War and conflict.
Peacetime, conflict, and war.
Real world exercise.
Military operations other than war.
To influence world events by introducing actions that might unsettle nations.
To influence world events through actions that break apart unfriendly nations.
To influence world events through those actions that rarely occurs between nations.
To influence world events through those actions that routinely occurs between nations.
The use of ground troops in operations.
The use of ground troops in operations in hostile areas.
The use of force in combat operations against an armed enemy.
The use of force in combat operations against an enemy, armed or otherwise.
The time necessary to defeat the enemy force.
The space necessary to complete the assigned mission.
The space necessary to defeat the enemy force or to complete the assigned mission.
The time and space necessary to defeat the enemy force or to complete the assigned mission.
Area of Interest (AI).
Area of Operations (AO).
Area of Responsibility (AOR).
Area of Tactical Responsibility (ATR).