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Melthucelha Smith
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Army Intelligence

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army intelligence

Intelligence Advanced Research Projects Activity tackles some of the most difficult challenges across the intelligence agencies and disciplines, and results from its programs are expected to transition to its IC customers. IARPA does not have an operational mission and does not deploy technologies directly to the field.

The U.S. Air Force Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance (USAF ISR) Enterprise is America's leading provider of finished intelligence derived from airborne, space, and cyberspace sensors. The USAF ISR Enterprise delivers decision advantage in order to enable commanders to achieve kinetic and non-kinetic effects on targets anywhere on the globe in support of national, strategic, operational, and tactical requirements. The AF/A2 is the USAF's Senior Intelligence Officer and is responsible for functional management of all Air Force global integrated ISR capabilities, including oversight of planning, programming, and budgeting; developing and implementing the Air Force policies and guidance for managing Air Force global integrated ISR activities; and professional development, training, education, readiness, and deployment of 50,000 military and civilian United States Air Force intelligence personnel.

U.S. Army Intelligence (G-2) is responsible for policy formulation, planning, programming, budgeting, management, staff supervision, evaluation, and oversight for intelligence activities for the Department of the Army. The G-2 is responsible for the overall coordination of the five major military intelligence (MI) disciplines within the Army: Imagery Intelligence, Signals Intelligence, Human Intelligence, Measurement and Signature Intelligence, and Counterintelligence and Security Countermeasures.

The Coast Guard's broad responsibilities include protecting citizens from the sea (maritime safety), protecting America from threats delivered by the sea (maritime security), and protecting the sea itself (maritime stewardship). The Coast Guard's persistent presence in the maritime domain, due to its diverse mission sets and broad legal authorities, allows it to fill a unique niche within the Intelligence Community. Because of its unique access, emphasis, and expertise in the maritime domain Coast Guard Intelligence can collect and report intelligence that not only supports Coast Guard missions, but also supports national objectives. Coast Guard Intelligence strives to create decision advantage to advance U.S. interests by providing timely, actionable, and relevant intelligence to shape Coast Guard operations, planning, and decision-making, and to support national and homeland security intelligence requirements. The Coast Guard became a member of the Intelligence Community Dec. 28, 2001.

The Defense Intelligence Agency is a Department of Defense combat support agency. With more than 16,500 military and civilian employees worldwide, DIA is a major producer and manager of foreign military intelligence and provides military intelligence to warfighters, defense policymakers and force planners, in the DOD and the Intelligence Community, in support of U.S. military planning and operations and weapon systems acquisition. The DIA director serves as principal adviser to the secretary of defense and to the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff on matters of military intelligence. The director also chairs the Military Intelligence Board, which coordinates activities of the defense intelligence community.

The U.S. Department of Energy's Office of Intelligence and Counterintelligence is responsible for the intelligence and counterintelligence activities throughout the DOE complex, including nearly 30 intelligence and counterintelligence offices nationwide. The mission is to protect, enable, and represent the vast scientific brain trust resident in DOE's laboratories and plants. The office protects vital national security information and technologies, representing intellectual property of incalculable value, and provides unmatched scientific and technical expertise to the U.S. government to respond to foreign intelligence, terrorist and cyber threats, to solve the hardest problems associated with U.S. energy security, and to address a wide range of other national security issues.

The Bureau of Intelligence and Research provides the Secretary of State with timely, objective analysis of global developments as well as real-time insights from all-source intelligence. It serves as the focal point within the Department of State for all policy issues and activities involving the Intelligence Community. The INR Assistant Secretary reports directly to the Secretary of State and serves as the Secretary's principal adviser on all intelligence matters. INR's expert, independent foreign affairs analysts draw on all-source intelligence, diplomatic reporting, INR's public opinion polling, and interaction with U.S. and foreign scholars. Their strong regional and functional backgrounds allow them to respond rapidly to changing policy priorities and to provide early warning and in-depth analysis of events and trends that affect U.S. foreign policy and national security interests.

The U.S. Marine Corps produces tactical and operational intelligence for battlefield support. Its IC component is comprised of all intelligence professionals in the Marine Corps responsible for policy, plans, programming, budgets, and staff supervision of intelligence and supporting activities within the USMC. The department supports the commandant of the Marine Corps in his role as a member of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, represents the service in Joint and Intelligence Community matters, and exercises supervision over the Marine Corps Intelligence Activity. The department has service staff responsibility for geospatial intelligence, advanced geospatial intelligence, signals intelligence, human intelligence, counterintelligence, and ensures there is a single synchronized strategy for the development of the Marine Corps Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance Enterprise. The Marine Corps' director of intelligence is the commandant's principal intelligence staff officer and the functional manager for intelligence, counterintelligence, and cryptologic matters.

The National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency provides timely, relevant, and accurate geospatial intelligence in support of national security objectives. Information collected and processed by NGA is tailored for customer-specific solutions. By giving customers ready access to geospatial intelligence, NGA provides support to civilian and military leaders and contributes to the state of readiness of U.S. military forces. NGA also contributes to humanitarian efforts such as tracking floods and fires, and in peacekeeping. NGA is a Department of Defense Combat Support Agency. Headquartered in Springfield, Va., NGA operates major facilities in the St. Louis, Mo. and Washington, D.C. areas. The agency also fields support teams worldwide.

The National Security Agency/Central Security Service is the nation's cryptologic organization that coordinates, directs, and performs highly specialized activities to protect U.S. information systems and to produce foreign signals intelligence information. A high-technology organization, NSA is at the forefront of communications and information technology. NSA is also one of the most important centers of foreign language analysis and research within the U.S. government and is said to be the largest employer of mathematicians in the United States and perhaps the world. Founded in 1952, NSA is part of the Department of Defense and a member of the U.S. Intelligence Community. The Agency supports military customers, national policymakers, and the counterterrorism and counterintelligence communities, as well as key international allies. Its workforce represents an unusual combination of specialties: analysts, engineers, physicists, mathematicians, linguists, computer scientists, researchers, as well as customer relations specialists, security officers, data flow experts, managers, administrative officers and clerical assistants.

  • Disclaimer: This is not an official U.S. Army site. Some of the documents posted below, which are offered for public education only, may not be the most current versions. For official Army business, consult one of these official U.S. Army web sites:Army Knowledge Online

  • Army Home Page

  • U.S. Army Materiel Command

  • Army Soldier Training Home Page

  • U.S. Army Corps of Engineers

  • Regulations are directives prescribing responsibilities and procedures, and Pamphlets explain responsibilities and procedures ADP - Army Doctrine PublicationsAR - Army RegulationsPAM - PamphletsFM - Field ManualsATTP - Army Tactics, Techniques and ProceduresOther MaterialADP - Army Doctrine Publications (ADP) / Army Doctrine Reference Publications (ADRP) / Army Techniques and Procedures (ATP)ADP 1. The Army, July 31, 2019

  • ADP 1-01. Doctrine Primer, July 31, 2019

  • ADP 1-02. Terms and Military Symbols, August 2018 (superseded by FM 1-02.2)

  • ADRP 1. The Army Profession, June 2015 (superseded by ADP 6-22)

  • ADRP 1-02. Terms and Military Symbols, December 2015

  • ATP 1-02.1. Brevity: Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures for Multi-Service Brevity Codes, March 2023

  • ATP 1-05.01. Religious Support and the Operations Process, May 2014

  • ATP 1-05.02. Religious Support to Funerals and Memorial Events, November 2018

  • ATP 1-05.03. Religious Support and External Advisement, January 2019

  • ATP 1-05.04. Religious Support and Internal Advisement, March 2017

  • ATP 1-06.3. Banking Operations, January 2015

  • ATP 1-19. Army Bands, July 2021

  • ATP 1-20. Military History Operations, June 2014

  • ADP 2-0. Intelligence, July 31, 2019

  • ATP 2-01.3. Intelligence Preparation of the Battlefield, March 1, 2019, with change 1, January 6, 2021

  • ADRP 2-0. Intelligence, August 31, 2012 (superseded by ADP 2-0, September 2018)

  • ATP 2-22.6. Signals Intelligence Techniques

  • ATP 2-22.8. Measurement and Signature Intelligence

  • ATP 2-22.9. Open-Source Intelligence (redacted), June 2017 (July 2012 edition)

  • ATP 2-22.82. Biometrics-Enabled Intelligence (redacted), November 2015

  • ATP 2-22.85. Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures for Tactical Employment of Biometrics in Support of Operations, May 2016

  • ATP 2-33.4. Intelligence Analysis, January 2020

  • ATP 2-91.9. Intelligence Operations in a Cyberspace Electromagnetic Activities Environment

  • ADP 3-0. Operations July 31, 2019

  • ADRP 3-0. Operations, Army Doctrine Reference Publication, October 2017

  • ATP 3-01.8. Techniques for Combined Arms for Air Defense, July 29, 2016

  • ATP 3-01.16. Air and Missile Defense Intelligence Preparation of the Battlefield, March 31, 2016

  • ATP 3-01.81. Counter-Unmanned Aircraft System Techniques, April 13, 2017

  • ATP 3-04.13. Aircraft Recovery Operations, April 16, 2018

  • ADP 3-05. Special Operations, July 31, 2019, with change 1

  • ATP 3-05.2. Foreign Internal Defense, August 19, 2015

  • ATP 3-06. Urban Operations, July 2022

  • ADP 3-07. Stability, July 31, 2019

  • ATP 3-07.5. Stability Techniques, August 31, 2012

  • ATP 3-07.6. Protection of Civilians, October 29, 2015

  • ADP 3-07. Stability, July 31, 2019

  • ATP 3-07.20. Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures for Integrated Monetary Shaping Operations (redacted), April 2013

  • ATP 3-07.31. Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures for Peace Operations, May 2, 2019

  • ADP 3-09. Fires, August 31, 2012

  • ADRP 3-09. Fires, August 31, 2012

  • ATP 3-11.37. Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures for Chemical, Biological, Radiological, and Nuclear Reconnaissance and Surveillance, March 2013, with Change 1, April 2017

  • ATP 3-11.41. Multiservice Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures for Chemical, Biological, Radiological, and Nuclear Consequence Management Operations, July 2015

  • ATP 3-11.42. Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures for Domestic Chemical, Biological, Radiological, and Nuclear Response, December 2021

  • ATP 3-11.74. Chemical, Biological, Radiological, and Nuclear Platoons, April 2021

  • ATP 3-12.3. Electromagnetic Warfare Techniques, January 2023

  • ATP 3-12.4. Electromagnetic Warfare Platoon, January 2023

  • ATP 3-13.1. The Conduct of Information Operations, October 4, 2018

  • ATP 3-20.15. Tank Platoon, December 13, 2012

  • ATP 3-21.18. Foot Marches, April 13, 2022

  • ATP 3-21.51. Subterranean Operations, November 2019

  • ATP 3-22.40. NLW, Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures for the Employment of Nonlethal Weapons, May 29, 2020

  • ATP 3-24.3. Cultural and Situational Understanding, April 1, 2015 [rescinded]

  • ATP 3-27.3. Ground-based Midcourse Defense Operations, October 2019

  • ADP 3-28. Defense Support of Civil Authorities July 31, 2019

  • ATP 3-28.1. Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures for Defense Support of Civil Authorities (DSCA) February 2021

  • ATP 3-34.5. Environmental Considerations, August 10, 2015

  • ATP 3-34.45. Electric Power Generation and Distribution, July 6, 2018

  • ATP 3-34.80. Geospatial Engineering, February 22, 2017

  • ATP 3-34.84. Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures for Military Diving Operations, January 2, 2019

  • ADP 3-37. Protection, July 31, 2019

  • ADRP 3-37. Protection, August 31, 2012

  • ATP 3-37.11. Chemical, Biological, Radiological, Nuclear, and Explosives Command, August 28, 2018

  • ATP 3-37.15. Foreign Security Force Threats, January 30, 2020

  • ATP 3-39.10. Police Operations, August 2021

  • ATP 3-39.20. Police Intelligence Operations, May 13, 2019

  • ATP 3-39.33. Crowd Control, June 2022

  • ATP 3-50.21. Survival, September 2018

  • ATP 3-55.4. Techniques for Information Collection During Operations Among Populations, April 2016

  • ATP 3-55.12. Combat Camera: Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures for Combat Camera (COMCAM) Operations, April 2013

  • ATP 3-57.20. Multi-Service Techniques for Civil Affairs Support to Foreign Humanitarian Assistance, February 2013

  • ATP 3-57.30. Civil Network Development and Engagement, February 2023

  • ATP 3-57.50. Civil Affairs Civil Information Management, September 2013

  • ATP 3-57.60. Civil Affairs Planning, April 2014

  • ATP 3-57.70. Civil-Military Operations Center, May 2014

  • ATP 3-57.80. Civil-Military Engagement, October 2013

  • ATP 3-60. Targeting, May 2015

  • ADP 3-90. Offense and Defense, July 31, 2019

  • ADRP 3-90. Offense and Defense, August 31, 2012 (superseded by ADP 3-90)

  • ATP 3-90.15. Site Exploitation, July 2015

  • ATP 3-90.40. Combined Arms Countering Weapons of Mass Destruction, June 2017

  • ATP 3-90.97. Mountain Warfare and Cold Weather Operations, April 2016

  • ATP 3-90.98. Jungle Operations, September 2020

  • ATP 3-90.99. Desert Operations, April 2021

  • ATP 3-94.2. Deep Operations, September 2016

  • ADP 4-0. Sustainment, July 31, 2019

  • ADRP 4-0. Sustainment, July 31, 2012

  • ATP 4-02.7. Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques and Procedures for Health Service Support in a Chemical, Biological, Radiological, and Nuclear Environment, March 2016

  • ATP 4-02.55. Army Health System Support Planning, March 30, 2020

  • ATP 4-02.83. Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques and Procedures for Treatment of Nuclear and Radiological Casualties, May 2014

  • ATP 4-02.84. Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques and Procedures for Treatment of Biological Warfare Casualties, November 2019

  • ATP 4-02.85. Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques and Procedures for Treatment of Chemical Warfare AgentCasualties and Conventional Military Chemical Injuries, August 2016, with Change 1, April 16, 2019

  • ATP 4-35. Munitions Operations, January 2023

  • ATP 4-46. Multi-Service Tactics, Techniques, and Procedures for Mortuary Affairs in Theaters of Operations, August 2022

  • ATP 4-70. Assistant Secretary of the Army for Acquisition, Logistics, and Technology Forward Support to Large-Scale Combat Operations, July 2022

  • ADP 5-0 The Operations Process, Army Doctrine Publication, May 17, 2012

  • ADRP 5-0 The Operations Process, Army Doctrine Reference Publication, May 17, 2012

  • ATP 5-0.2-1. Staff Reference Guide Volume I Unclassified Resources, December 2020

  • ATP 5-0.6. Network Engagement, June 2017

  • ATP 5-19. Risk Management, November 2021

  • ADP 6-0 Mission Command: Command and Control of Army Forces, Army Doctrine Publication, July 31, 2019

  • ATP 6-02.40. Techniques for Visual Information Operations, January 3, 2019

  • ATP 6-02.45. Techniques for Tactical Signal Support to Theater Operations, November 7, 2019

  • ATP 6-02.54. Techniques for Satellite Communications, 5 November 2020

  • ATP 6-02.60. Techniques for Warfighter Information Network-Tactical, February 3, 2016

  • ATP 6-02.71. Techniques for Department of Defense Information Network Operations, April 30, 2019

  • ATP 6-02.75. Techniques for Communications Security, May 18, 2020

  • ADP 6-22. Army Leadership and the Profession July 31, 2019

  • ADRP 6-22. Army Leadership August 2012 (superseded by ADP 6-22)

  • ADP 7-0. Training, July 31, 2019

  • ADRP 7-0. Training Units and Developing Leaders, August 23, 2012

  • ATP 7-100.2. North Korean Tactics, July 24, 2020

  • ATP 7-100.3. Chinese Tactics, August 9, 2021

  • AR - Army RegulationsAR 4-12 Army Use of the Electromagnetic Spectrum, 15 February 2013

  • AR 10-16 U.S. Army Nuclear and Combating Weapons of Mass Destruction Agency, 24 September 2008

  • AR 10-25 U.S. Army Logistics Innovation Agency, 5 April 2012

  • AR 10-87 Army Commands, Army Service Component Commands, and Direct Reporting Units, 4 September 07

  • AMC-R 10-101 MISSION AND MAJOR FUNCTIONS OF THE USAMCINTELLIGENCE AND TECHNOLOGY SECURITY ACTIVITY 8 August 1995AR 11-6 Army Foreign Language Program 31 August 2009, including Change 1, 23 August 2013

  • AR 11-31 Army Security Cooperation Policy, 21 March 2013

  • AR 12-1 Security Assistance, Training, and Export Policy, 18 February 2021

  • AR 12-7 Security Assistance Teams, 23 June 2009

  • AR 15-15 Department of the Army Physical Security Review BoardAR 20-1 Inspector General Activities and Procedures, 29 November 2010

  • AR 25-1 Army Knowledge Management and Information Technology 4 December 2008

  • AR 25-2 Information Assurance 24 October 2007

  • AR 25-11 Record Communications and the Privacy Communications System 4 September 1990AR 25-30 The Army Publishing Program 03 June 2015

  • AR 25-52 Authorized Abbreviations, Brevity Codes, and Acronyms 21 February 2014AR 25-55 Department of the Army Freedom of Information Act Program 1 November 1997

  • AR 25-400-2 The Army Records Information Management System (ARIMS) 2 October 2007

  • AR 27-10 Military Justice 20 November 2020

  • AR 27-53 Review of Legality of Weapons Under International Law 1 January 1979

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