An Analysis of Expanding the Defense Industrial Base Through Civil- Military Integration

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ISBN 101423559568
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An Analysis of Expanding the Defense Industrial Base Through Civil- Military IntegrationAuthor: Christopher J. Ray. This thesis examines expanding the defense industrial base through civil-military integration.

The reduction in the procurement budget and subsequent consolidation of the major defense contractors are described as well as the difference between the commercial and defense Pages: Calhoun: The NPS Institutional Archive Theses and Dissertations Thesis Collection An analysis of expanding the defense industrial base through civil-military integration.

AN ANALYSIS OF EXPANDING THE DEFENSE INDUSTRIAL BASE THROUGH CIVIL-MILITARY INTEGRATION Christopher J. Ray Lieutenant Commander, United States Navy B.S., Clemson University, Submitted in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of MASTER OF SCIENCE IN MANAGEMENT from the NAVAL POSTGRADUATE SCHOOL June Author:.

An analysis of expanding the defense industrial base. CIVIL-MILITARY INTEGRATION: THE CONTEXT AND URGENCY William B. Linseott As defense budgets decline, progress in acquisition reform advances, and worldwide emerging threats become apparent, the need is obvious for a strong industrial base to maintain our economic and military strength and retain our position of global leadership in the 21st.

the integration of the defense and commercial industrial bases. Other recent studies have examined the benefits of and barriers to integration of the DTIB and the commercial technology and industrial bases-often termed civil-military integration (CMI).2 They also recommended a number of possible actions to increase integration.

The post 9/11 environment has been characterized by domestic policy actors being incorporated into a globalizing defense industrial sector through the concept of civil-military integration.

Civil-Military Integration: The Chinese and Japanese Arms Industries he end of the Cold War has not necessarily heralded the end of prospects for conflict for the United States, as the Gulf War showed. It is generally recognized that a strong American defense-industrial base should be preserved as insurance against potential future conflicts.

Friday's session reviewed and approved a set of guidelines on civil-military integration, a task list for the Central Commission for Integrated Military and Civilian Development ina list. trends in the technology and industrial base, future technology and industrial base needs, and options for preserving a viable de-fense technology and industrial base (DTIB).

OTA has produced a series of reports on these issues. 1 The latest report, Assessing the Potential for Civil-Military Integration, examined the potential. Civil and Military Integration, CMI, as it is commonly referred to, isn’t a new concept. The United States (US) and China have already been working towards such an integration.

The OTA (a) study Assessing the Potential for Civil-Military Integration: Selected Case Studies stated as follows: “Despite several previous initiatives to promote integration, much of the DTIB [Defense Technology and Industrial Base] remains isolated.

Still, significant CMI [Civil-Military Integration] currently exists.”. Industrial capabilities legislation and policy puts into writing what actions need to be taken and why to ensure industrial capabilities meet out military needs. U.S. Code, Ti Section (a) and DFAR Subpart (c) states that “acquisition programs must assess the adequacy of industrial capabilities to meet acquisition needs.

“With nine countries (and their collective industrial prowess) involved in its development, the F represents a new model of international cooperation, ensuring affordable U.S.

and coalition partner security well into the 21st century” – Sources: Photograph by US Department of Defense, Quote by Lockheed Martin Corporation. Identification of changes in export control rules, procedures, and laws that would enhance the civil-military integration policy objectives set forth in section (b) of ti United States Code, for the national technology and industrial base to increase the access of the Armed Forces to commercial products, services, and research and.

The researcher's analysis concludes that the existing regulatory barriers to civil-military integration prevent it from becoming a viable policy option for expanding the defense industrial base.

Last June the Department of Defense denied an application for security clearance for access to classified information because the applicant had “delinquent debts totaling about $24,” In May, a defense contractor was denied a security clearance base. The post 9/11 environment has been characterized by domestic policy actors being incorporated into a globalizing defense industrial sector through the concept of civil-military integration.

From administration to administration, the push for increased civil-military integration has spread beyond its original boundaries and has reached the frontlines of the American military.

be helpful in expanding the industrial base, both com-mercially and with more traditional defense entities. It is with this goal in mind that Congress expanded the number of countries belonging to the NTIB and also its focus on civil-military integration to address the glo-balization and commercialization of military-relevant technologies.

The Military Industrial Complex was a phrase used by outgoing President Dwight Eisenhower when warning of a close relationship between the government and its defense industry. M ilitary-Industrial Complex is an unofficial phrase used to signify the "comfortable" relationship that can develop between government entities (namely defense) and.

The plan’s call for a large defense industrial base exemplifies the risks in setting wasteful and impractical goals for military spending.

There are many forms of support, maintenance, and modernization that are cost-effective to fund, as well as limited military production effort in low to medium technology areas that meet broad demands.

This is little different from the National Research Council report, Defense Manufacturing in and Beyond, or the report Lifeline in Danger: An Assessment of the United States Defense Industrial Base, or Harold J. Clem’s book, Mobilization Preparedness, published in Reports issued by the Defense Science Board in the mid.

Defense industrial base Inventory and support • Total size and % of GNP • Distribution by service may be unavailable. So analysis and estimation is required.

Analysis of military budgets in this instance may require examining the whether issues of integration by gender, class. China’s civil-military integration efforts, and Chinese corporations’ violations of the EAR. In addition to export controls and treaty compliance, BIS also plays an important role in protecting national security, with its investigations of conditions affecting the defense industrial base.

The civil-military structure of the nascent US Africa Command headquarters and changes to the US Southern Command are promising but immature initiatives for better civil-military Mitigations. DOD partners with the defense industrial base (DIB) to increase the security of information about DOD programs residing on or transiting DIB unclassified networks.

Cyberspace Operations Core Activities CO comprise the military, national, and ordinary business operations of DOD in and through cyberspace.

Details An Analysis of Expanding the Defense Industrial Base Through Civil- Military Integration FB2

Although commanders need. The U.S. defense community must creatively think through such alternative strategies as radical reform of procurement regulations and approaches, greater dependence on the commercial sector, and more civil-military integration of technologies and capital assets.

Civil-Military Integration. China’s defense industry has benefited from China’s rapidly expanding civilian economy, particularly its science and technology sector. Enhancing the Defense Industrial Base Strategic Analysis for National Security Policy Zachary Miller August In Brief: • The defense industrial base will be facing significant changes after the war in Afghanistan and its future will be largely dependent upon changes in the global security environment as well as domestic budgets.

Besides deterring threats and assuring allies, a “National Security Enterprise Infrastructure” could strive to: (a) deny adversary economic espionage capabilities to better defend our defense industrial base (NSS Goal 3 Objective 2); and (b) demonstrate the will to secure critical infrastructure and defeat malicious cyber actors (NSS Goal 1.

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Part C — Amendments to Title III of the Defense Production Act [] Sec. Expanding the Reach of Existing Authorities Under Title III. [(a) GUARANTEE AUTHORITY.— Section of the Defense Production Act of (50 U.S.C. App.

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) is amended— (1) in subsection (a)(1), by striking “to expedite production and deliveries or services under Government contracts for the procurement of.The primary focus of those who have examined civil-military relations since the s has been on the issue of civilian control of the military.

Of course, civilian control is important, especially in the case of a liberal society such as the United States. But civilian control is only one part of the civil-military equation.