AMSTERDAM, The Netherlands – Senior leaders from 18 countries and three international organizations met for a high-level seminar at the Marine Establishment Amsterdam, November 10-11, to discuss military policy and operational concepts for defense multinational anti-missile.
Known as the Nimble Titan, the two-year global integrated air and missile defense campaign is set in 10 years, allowing participants to experiment with political and operational concepts to develop a common understanding of strategic threats, politics and the operations.
Nimble Titan is an event sponsored by the U.S. Strategic Command and executed by the USSRATCOM Joint Functional Components Command for Integrated Missile Defense. JFCC IMD is responsible for synchronizing global missile defense planning and providing operational support as outlined in the United States Government’s Unified Command Plan.
“Thank you for attending this high level Nimble Titan 2020 event,” said Col. Todd Schmidt, Director of Nimble Titan and JFCC IMD Plans, Policy and Allied Integration. “We would especially like to thank our hosts, the Netherlands and the Marine Establishment Amsterdam, for your kind hospitality and all the coordination and work you have done to make this event a success. “
Policy makers and military leaders gathered at the Senior Leaders Seminar to explore strategic multinational missile defense policy and military cooperation concepts generated during the Nimble Titan 20 campaign. They engaged in open discussions on intra cooperation. and interregional integrated air and missile defense and the role of IAMD in deterrence, threats, information sharing, thresholds and ambiguity, among other challenges of collective missile defense.
“Our desired collective end state is to achieve a comprehensive understanding of joint and combined approaches to deter and prevent adversary advantage in the employment of air and offensive missile capabilities,” Schmidt said.
Lt. Gen. Daniel Karbler, commander of JFCC IMD and commanding general of the U.S. Army Space and Missile Defense Command, said it was important to work with allies and partners toward the common goal of integrated deterrence.
“Integrated deterrence seeks to network and use all levers of national power, at all levels of conflict, more rapidly, in all areas of war, and perhaps more importantly, through greater cooperation with allies and partners to maintain the deterrent effects, ”Karbler said.
“We need to use all available technologies, appropriate to the existing security landscape and develop new ones to eliminate developing threats,” Karbler continued. “Land, sea, air, space and cybernetic platforms must be synchronized so as to best connect sensors, shooters and command and control at the speed of conflict. There can be no safe haven throughout the life cycle of an opponent’s missile strike capability. Before launch and after launch, there are opportunities for defeat and mitigation.
General James H. Dickinson, commander of US Space Command and keynote speaker, said that as the United States develops new technologies, they must be integrated rather than interoperable, so that data can be shared in time. timely with allies and coalition partners. maximize capabilities.
“In my mind, our best deterrent is what’s in this room today. Our ability to work together, collaborate together and fit in together is the most powerful signal to anyone who would be our potential adversary, ”said Dickinson.
Karbler said that by working together it was important to be able to communicate freely and share information when and where needed in peacetime as well as in times of conflict to gain the most effective and efficient situational awareness. the most reliable.
“From an alliance perspective, this requires agreements and processes that enable timely exploitation of the massive volume of information and data collected by the contributing sensor networks,” said Karbler. “Most importantly, and probably the most difficult challenge, it requires breaking with a common culture that fosters compartmentalization and isolation of information. Until this challenge is overcome, we will never be able to realize the full potential of our capabilities, especially those that reside with our allies and partners. ”
Karbler said cooperation among nations facing common threats is a force like no other.
“The formidable alliances and collaborations demonstrated for our common defense will be the cornerstone of integrated deterrence,” he said. “No single country has adequate comprehensive missile defense to defeat all current and emerging threats. Multilateral integration and cooperation are crucial to protect our collective interests.
|Date posted:||19.11.2021 18:40|
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