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Department of the Navy Policy for Content of Publicly Accessible World Wide Web Sites

By England, Gordon R.

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Book Id: WPLBN0000146753
Format Type: PDF eBook
File Size: 1.2 MB
Reproduction Date: 2005
Full Text

Title: Department of the Navy Policy for Content of Publicly Accessible World Wide Web Sites  
Author: England, Gordon R.
Volume:
Language: English
Subject: Military, Armed Forces., National defense.
Collections: Military and Armed Forces Library Collection
Historic
Publication Date:
Publisher: Department of Defense

Citation

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England, G. R. (n.d.). Department of the Navy Policy for Content of Publicly Accessible World Wide Web Sites. Retrieved from http://hawaiilibrary.net/


Description
Government Reference Publication

Excerpt
Excerpt: Protecting the United States homeland from attack is the highest priority of the Department of Defense (D.O.D.). On September 11, 2001, the world changed dramatically. For the first time since Pearl Harbor, we experienced catastrophic, direct attacks against our territory. This time, however, the foe was not another nation but terrorists seeking to undermine America’s political will and destroy our way of life. As a result, the United States has become a nation at war, a war whose length and scope may be unprecedented.

Table of Contents
Table of Contents Foreword ..................................................................................................................................... iii Executive Summary......................................................................................................................1 Secure the United States from Attack through an Active, Layered Defense .................1 Organizing Construct—Lead, Support, and Enable..........................................................2 Key Objectives of the Strategy ..............................................................................................2 Capabilities for Homeland Defense and Civil Support.....................................................3 Projected Implications of the Strategy .................................................................................4 I. Context .......................................................................................................................................5 Key Definitions.......................................................................................................................5 Standing Guidance from National and Defense Strategies ..............................................6 Security Environment.............................................................................................................7 Organizing for Homeland Defense and Civil Support .....................................................7 Assumptions...........................................................................................................................9 II. Active, Layered Defense........................................................................................................10 III. Strategic Goal and Key Objectives......................................................................................14 Lead........................................................................................................................................15 Support ..................................................................................................................................18 Enable ....................................................................................................................................19 IV. Core Capabilities...................................................................................................................20 Capabilities for Achieving Maximum Awareness of Threats ........................................20 Capabilities for Deterring, Intercepting, and Defeating Threats at a Safe Distance ...24 Capabilities for Achieving Mission Assurance.................................................................27 Capabilities for CBRNE Consequence Management.......................................................31 Improving US and International Capabilities for Homeland Defense and Homeland Security ..................................................................................................................................32 V. Implications of the Strategy..................................................................................................35 Force Structure ......................................................................................................................35 Technology............................................................................................................................36 Funding .................................................................................................................................38 Managing Homeland Defense and Civil Support Risks .................................................39 VI. Conclusion .............................................................................................................................40

 

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