What is a CCIR report?
SUBJECT: Garrison Commander's Critical Command Information Requirements (CCIRs) and Serious Incident Reporting (SIR) b. Category 2 SIR is an incident that requires only a written report sent within 24 hours of discovery or notification to the Army Watch, IMCOM Directorate, HQ IMCOM Operations Center.
What is an NAI army?
Field Manual (FM) 3-98, Reconnaissance and Security Operations, defines an NAI as “a geospatial area, systems node or link against which information that will satisfy a specific information requirement can be collected.
What is Ccirs?
Acronym. Definition. CCIRS. Credit Contingent Interest Rate Swap.
Reverse IPB recognizes and takes into account the enemy's assessment of U.S. forces operating in the AO/AI. Conducting reverse IPB during MA ensures that U.S. forces build in the enemy's initial reactions/counter-reactions, and it produces a much more logical and realistic enemy in the wargame.
IPB helps the commander identify his intelligence requirements and provides the focus and direction needed to satisfy them. The commander bases his initial intelligence requirements on the critical gaps identified during IPB in the mission analysis step of the decision making process.
A CCIRS exchanges interest flows denominated in different currencies. CCIRSs usually exchange currency principal amounts at their maturity (unlike same-currency interest rate swaps). Cross currency interest rate swaps are also known as Cross currency swaps, Currency interest rate swaps or Foreign currency swaps.
The commander's critical information requirements are elements of information required by commanders that directly affect decision making and dictate the successful execution of military operations. The key to effective information management is answering the CCIR.
The CCS is valued by discounting the future cash flows for both legs at the market interest rate applicable at that time. The sum of the cash flows denoted in the foreign currency (hereafter euro) is converted with the spot rate applicable at that time.
|CCR||Coordinated Community Response|
|COG||Council on Governments|
The rehearsal ensures that subordinate plans are synchronized with those of other units and that the plans achieve the intent of the higher commander. The rehearsal must ensure that each unit knows how its tasks are integrated into the overall plan, in time and in space.
Battle drill or standard operating procedure rehearsal. Leaders employ these rehearsal types through six basic techniques: network, map, sketch map, terrain model, reduced force, and full dress rehearsal. All of these techniques require different kinds and amounts of resources.
Back-brief. Briefing by subordinates to the commander to review how subordinates intend to accomplish their mission. Combined Arms Rehearsal. Normally conducted by a maneuver unit headquarters and performed after subordinate units have issued their OPORD.
# 4 Warning Order
A Warning Order is in a similar format to an OPORD. They are never a complete plan. Instead, the information on hand is shared at the earliest convenience, while higher headquarters finalizes their plan and finishes the OPORD. A Warning Order does NOT authorize execution of the mission.
TAI are areas where interdiction of enemy forces by maneuver, fires, or jamming eliminates or reduces a particular enemy capability. If NAI have been properly identified, enemy activity within those NAI will indicate which TAI are of immediate interest.
Intelligence preparation of the battlefield (IPB) is the Army's method for collecting, organizing, and processing intelligence. It is an analytic framework for organizing information to help provide timely, accurate, and relevant intelligence to the military decisionmaking process (MDMP) (see Figure 2.1).
The operations structure is the Army's common construct for operations. It allows Army leaders to organize effort rapidly and effectively in a manner commonly understood across the Army. The operations process provides a broadly defined approach to developing and conducting operations.
Use to convey a preliminary notice of an impending order or action.
There are nine Principles of War. They are objective, offensive, mass, economy of force, maneuver, unity of command, security, surprise, and simplicity.
There are five types of combat orders: operation, administrative/logistics, standing operating procedures, warning, and fragmentary.