Haugh, Steven
February 2005
U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings;Feb2005, Vol. 131 Issue 2, p53
Conference Proceeding
The article focuses on warfighting readiness. The new Fleet Response Plan requires that the U.S. Navy must be able to provide six carrier strike groups within 30 days for contingencies anywhere in the world. Warfighting readiness is complex and its fundamentals must be communicated effectively and understood at all levels of the chain of command. The complexities of the Fleet Response Plan and surge can be divided into "mission readiness" and what role the command plays in the big picture, whether it is a submarine, destroyer, minesweeper, carrier, squadron, air wing, or strike group.


Related Articles

  • Tomorrow's Navy. Brooks, Will // Officer;Jul/Aug2007, Vol. 83 Issue 6, p20 

    The article reports on the shipbuilding programs which manifest the continued progress of the U.S. Navy. These programs involved building of 11 aircraft carriers as part of the shipbuilding plan, the increase procurement of submarine, and the legislative proposals that would require new classes...

  • 'What If the Kursk Had Been Ours?'. Fages, M.I. // U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings;Dec2000, Vol. 126 Issue 12, p20 

    Comments on the article U.S. Navy titled "What If the Kursk Had Been Ours?," by N. Polmar, published in the October 2000 issue of "Proceedings". Question about the U.S. Navy's submarine survival, escape and rescue program; Outline of the training program of the Navy's submarine crew. INSET:...

  • How to Avoid a Submarine Mishap. Konetzni, Al // U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings;Jun2009, Vol. 135 Issue 6, p68 

    The article presents the author's suggestions on avoiding a submarine mishap during U.S. naval operations. Risks have been mitigated over the years by a process that selects and trains some of the best people the nation has to offer. It is important that the junior member in the control room...

  • GLIDERS UNDER THE SEA…. Kreisher, Otto // Sea Power;Feb2006, Vol. 49 Issue 2, p16 

    The article reports on the development of antisubmarine devices known as Gliders for the U.S. Navy. Gliders are created in response to the growing threat of quiet submarines in littoral waters. The Navy is utilizing the latest technology with the support of the Office of Naval Research to...

  • Submarine-Launched Vehicles: Time to Walk the Talk. Hancock, John A. // U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings;Sep2003, Vol. 129 Issue 9, p43 

    We are engaged in a complex and ambiguous global war on terrorism, a war that requires the U.S. Navy to strive for new, imaginative, and innovative enhancements to its submarine force. The development and employment of submarine-launched unmanned aerial vehicles and un-manned combat aerial...

  • Virginia Can Be a Streetfighter. Parry, Mike // U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings;Jun2000, Vol. 126 Issue 6, p30 

    Reveals the capabilities of the Virginia SSN-774-class submarine. Comparison with the Cushing and Phantom classes of the United States Navy; Primary tasks navies perform; Justification for a force of new littoral combatants; Threats facing any platform operating in an unpacified littoral.

  • 'Not In Our Submarines.'. Nugent, James // U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings;Dec2000, Vol. 126 Issue 12, p26 

    Comments on the article "Not In Our Submarines," by C. Trost, published in the September 2000 issue of "Proceedings". Views on the assignment of women service personnel of the U.S. Navy to submarines; Objection to the issue concerning women prisoners of war discussed by the article.

  • Ruling the Seas, For Less. Lind, William S. // American Conservative;Nov2011, Vol. 10 Issue 11, p31 

    The author discusses the position of the U.S. in the naval field. He mentions the impact of the Cold War to the U.S. ships and stresses the need to retain the U.S. Navy's 14 ballistic-missile submarines to save money. He indicates that the Navy has little capability to operate in coastal and...

  • SUBMERSIBLES.  // Sea Power;Jan2008, Vol. 51 Issue 1, p40 

    The articles features several submersibles of the U.S. Navy. They include NR Deep Submergence Craft with displacement of 400 tons, Deep Submergence Rescue Vehicle (DSRV) with displacement of 40.3 tons, and Large Scale Vehicle (LSV) 2 Cutthroat with displacement of 205 tons and length of 111 feet...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics