Improving development and utilization of U.S. Air Force intelligence officers
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Improving development and utilization of U.S. Air Force intelligence officers

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Published by RAND in Santa Monica, CA .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • United States. -- Air Force -- Personnel management,
  • Intelligence officers -- United States,
  • Intelligence officers -- Supply and demand -- United States,
  • Core competencies -- United States,
  • Career development -- United States,
  • Military intelligence -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementMarygail K. Brauner ... [et al.].
SeriesTechnical report -- TR-628-AF, Technical report (Rand Corporation) -- TR-628-AF.
ContributionsBrauner, Marygail K., 1947-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsUG793 .I47 2009
The Physical Object
Paginationxix, 63 p. :
Number of Pages63
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23961907M
ISBN 100833047167
ISBN 109780833047168
LC Control Number2009023606

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The U.S. Air Force faces a shortage of general officers with the necessary experience to fill senior leadership positions in Air Force, joint, and interagency intelligence organizations and by: 2. Improving development and utilization of U.S. Air Force intelligence officers. [Marygail K Brauner; Project Air Force (U.S.);] -- The U.S. Air Force faces a shortage of general officers with the necessary experience to fill senior leadership positions in Air Force, joint, and interagency intelligence organizations and. xii Improving Development and Utilization of U.S. Air Force Intelligence Officers jobs—i.e., the qualifications that the jobs demand. The experts rated the types of background and experience needed for 1, O-4 to O-6 14N jobs, 3 along with other associated jobs, using. RAND Improving the Development and Utilization of Air Force Space and Missile Officers Times, as they say, are changing, and these changes have specifically affected Air Force jobs in space and missiles. The jobs available and the backgrounds required for them have changed substantially just over the careers of today’s by: 3.

BY ORDER OF THE SECRETARY OF THE AIR FORCE AIR FORCE HANDBOOK 27 SEPTEMBER Intelligence INTELLIGENCE ANALYSIS ACCESSIBILITY: Publications and forms are available on the e-Publishing website at for downloading or ordering. RELEASABILITY: There are no releasability restrictions on this publication. OPR: AF/A2OAFile Size: 2MB. Intelligence Officer. Lead and perform intelligence activities across the full range of military operations. Oversee the analysis and merging of collected intelligence. Develop intelligence plans and policies. Produce accurate intelligence analysis. Exchange intelligence with other services, agencies and governments. The Association of Former Intelligence Officers (AFIO) presents this website to serve our members and visitors as a portal to our activities and to provide word of upcoming educational events by other select intelligence groups. A message from AFIO's president to all members, subscribers, speakers, event attendees and guests. Informing us with power. One of our most valuable assets on any mission or action is information. Responsible for both protecting our information as well as collecting data from external threats, Intelligence Officers .

  WASHINGTON (AFNS) -- Air Force officials here recently revised Air Force instruction , The Enlisted Force Structure, also known as "The Little Brown Book," and the electronic version is available now with hardcopies expected to be available in May. The guide has long been a staple of establishing expectations and standards for enlisted Airmen. Therefore, I requested, and the Chief of Staff approved, designating the Air Force A2 as a Deputy Chief of Staff for Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance. The intent here is to provide a single ISR focal-point at Headquarters Air Force, minimize process seams, and establish an advocate for ISR. A mismatch in the late s between the qualifications needed for key general officer positions and the backgrounds of available candidates stimulated RAND research and then an extensive U.S. Air Force effort to improve the development of future senior : S. C. Moore, Marygail K. Brauner. Army linguists in the intel field (35P, not 09L Interopreter) generally sit behind desks. Because they are understaffed and hold high clearances, they tend to stay at the strategic levels. Intelligence contracts will generally be years for the SECRET level, for the TOP SECRET level.