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DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE Office of the Secretary_ The Pentagon

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DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE Office of the Secretary_ The Pentagon Powered By Docstoc
					DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE

Office of the Secretary, The Pentagon, Washington, DC 20301-1155

Phone, 703-545-6700


SECRETARY OF DEFENSE    ........William J. Perry

Deputy Secretary of Defense    ........John M. Deutch

Special Assistants to the Secretary and Deputy Secretaries of Defense
........Lawrence J. Cavaiola, Robert B. Hall, Margaret C. Sullivan

Counselor to the Secretary and Deputy Secretary of Defense ........Larry
K. Smith

Executive Secretary     ........Col. Robert P. McAleer, USMC

Under Secretary of Defense for Acquisition and Technology
........(vacancy)

Principal Deputy Under Secretary of Defense for Acquisition and
Technology
........Noel Longuemare, Jr.

Director, Defense Research and Engineering    ........Anita K. Jones

Assistant Secretary of Defense (Economic Security)      ........(vacancy)

Assistant to the Secretary of Defense for Atomic Energy     ........Harold
Smith

Deputy Under Secretary of Defense (Acquisition Operations)
........Lawrence J. Cavaiola

Deputy Under Secretary of Defense (Advanced Technology)        ........V. Larry
Lynn

Deputy Under Secretary of Defense (Environmental Security) ........Sherri
W. Goodman

Deputy Under Secretary of Defense (Logistics)      ........James R. Klugh

Deputy Under Secretary of Defense (Acquisition Reform) ........Colleen A.
Preston

Director, Small and Disadvantaged Business Utilization     ........Horace
Crouch

Under Secretary of Defense for Policy    ........Frank G. Wisner

Principal Deputy Under Secretary of Defense for Policy ........Walter B.
Slocombe

Assistant Secretary of Defense (International Security Affairs)
........Charles W. Freeman, Jr.

Assistant Secretary of Defense (International Security Policy)
........Ashton B. Carter

Assistant Secretary of Defense (Strategy, Requirements, and Assessments)
........Edward L. Warner III

Director of Net Assessment   ........Andrew W. Marshall

Assistant Secretary of Defense (Special Operations and Low-Intensity
Conflict) ........H. Allen Holmes

Deputy for Policy Planning   ........Clark A. Murdock

Deputy for Policy Support    ........Linton Wells II

Under Secretary of Defense for Personnel and Readiness     ........Edwin
Dorn

Assistant Secretary of Defense (Health Affairs)    ........Stephen C.
Joseph

Assistant Secretary of Defense (Reserve Affairs)    ........Deborah R. Lee

Deputy Under Secretary of Defense (Readiness)   ........L. Finch

Comptroller of the Department of Defense/Chief Financial Officer
........John J. Hamre

Principal Deputy Comptroller   ........Alice C. Maroni

Deputy Comptroller (Financial Systems)    ........Richard Keevey

Director, Program Analysis and Evaluation   ........William J. Lynn III

Assistant Secretary of Defense (Command, Control, Communications, and
Intelligence) ........Emmett Paige, Jr.

Assistant Secretary of Defense (Legislative Affairs)      ........(vacancy)

Assistant to the Secretary of Defense (Legislative Affairs)
........Sandra
K. Stuart

General Counsel   ........(vacancy)

Director, Operational Test and Evaluation   ........(vacancy)

Inspector General   ........(vacancy)
Assistant to the Secretary of Defense (Intelligence Oversight)
........Charles Hawkins

Assistant to the Secretary of Defense (Public Affairs)       ........Kathleen
DeLaski

Director of Administration and Management       ........D.O. Cooke

Joint Chiefs of Staff     ........

Chairman   ........Gen. John M. Shalikashvili, USA

Vice Chairman   ........Adm. William A. Owens, USN

Chief of Staff, Army     ........Gen. Gordon R. Sullivan, USA

Chief of Naval Operations     ........Adm. J.M. Boorda, USN

Chief of Staff, Air Force     ........Gen. Merrill A. McPeak, USAF

Commandant, Marine Corps    ........Gen. C.E. Mundy, Jr., USMC

Joint Staff   ........

Director   ........Vice Adm. R.C. Macke, USN

Vice Director   ........Maj. Gen. Charles T. Robertson, USAF

Director for Manpower and Personnel -- J-1        ........Rear Adm. P.A.
Tracey, USN

Director, Intelligence    ........Rear Adm. Michael W. Cramer, USN

Director for Operations -- J-3       ........Lt. Gen. John J. Sheehan, USMC

Director for Logistics -- J-4        ........Rear Adm. John B. LaPlante, USN,
Acting

Director for Strategic Plans and Policy -- J-5 ........Lt. Gen. Wesley K.
Clark, USA

Director for Command, Control, Communications and Computer System -- J-6
........Lt. Gen. Albert J. Edmonds, USAF

Director for Operational Plans and Interoperability -- J-7 ........Maj.
Gen. Stephen Silvasy, Jr., USA

Director for Force Structure, Resources and Assessment -- J-8
........Maj.
Gen. Ralph E. Eberhart, USAF

Director for Information and Resource Management ........Col.        Richard O.
Shatzel, USAF
[For the Department of Defense statement of organization, see the Code of
Federal Regulations, Title 32, Chapter I, Subchapter R]



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The Department of Defense is responsible for providing the military
forces
needed to deter war and protect the security of our country. The major
elements of these forces are the Army, Navy, Marine Corps, and Air Force,
consisting of about 1.5 million men and women on active duty. They are
backed, in case of emergency, by the 1 million members of the reserve
components. In addition, ther e are about 900,000 civilian employees in
the Defense Department. Under the President, who is also Commander in
Chief, the Secretary of Defense exercises authority, direction, and
control over the Department, which includes the separately organized
military departments of Army, Navy, and Air Force, the Joint Chiefs of
Staff providing military advice, the unified combatant commands, and
various defense agencies established for specific purposes. Every State
in the Union has some defense activities. Central headquarters of the
Department is at the Pentagon, the ``world's largest office building.''

          The Department of Defense (DOD) is the successor agency to the
National Military Establishment created by the National Security Act of
1947 (50 U.S.C. 401). It was established as an executive department of
the
Government by the National Security Act Amendments of 1949 with the
Secretary of Defense as its head (5 U.S.C. 101). Since that time, many
legislative and administrative changes have occurred, evolving the
Department into the structure under which it currently operates.

Structure

          The Department of Defense is composed of the Office of the
Secretary of Defense; the military departments and the military services
within those departments; the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff and
the Joint Staff; the unified combatant co mmands; the Defense agencies;
DOD field activities; and such other offices, agencies, activities, and
commands as may be established or designated by law, or by the President
or the Secretary of Defense.

          In providing immediate staff assistance and advice to the
Secretary of Defense, the Office of the Secretary of Defense and the
Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and the Joint Staff, though
separately identified and organized, function in fu ll coordination and
cooperation.

          The Office of the Secretary of Defense includes the offices of
the Deputy Secretary of Defense; the Under Secretary of Defense for
Acquisition and Technology; the Under Secretary of Defense for Policy;
the
Under Secretary of Defense for Personne l and Readiness; the Comptroller
of the Department of Defense; Assistant Secretaries of Defense; the
General Counsel; the Director of Defense Research and Engineering; the
Director of Operational Test and Evaluation; the Inspector General; and
such other staff offices as the Secretary of Defense establishes to
assist
him in carrying out his duties and responsibilities. The heads of these
offices are staff advisers to the Secretary and perform such functions as
he assigns to them.

           The Joint Chiefs of Staff consist of the Chairman; the Vice
Chairman; the Chief of Staff, U.S. Army; the Chief of Naval Operations;
the Chief of Staff, U.S. Air Force; and the Commandant of the Marine
Corps. Supported, subject to the authority of the Chairman, by the Joint
Staff, they constitute the immediate military staff of the Secretary of
Defense. The Chairman is the principal military adviser to the President,
the National Security Council, and the Secretary of Defense. The other
members of the Joint Chiefs of Staff are the senior military officers of
their respective services and are military advisers to the President, the
National Security Council, and the Secretary of Defense. The Vice
Chairman
of the Joint Chiefs acts as Chairman in t he absence of the Chairman.

          Each military department (the Department of the Navy includes
naval aviation and the United States Marine Corps) is separately
organized
under its own Secretary and functions under the authority, direction, and
control of the Secretary of Defens e. The Secretary of each military
department is responsible to the Secretary of Defense for the operation
and efficiency of his department. Orders to the military departments are
issued through the Secretaries of these departments, or their designees,
by the Secretary of Defense or under authority specifically delegated in
writing by the Secretary of Defense or provided by law.

          The commanders of unified combatant commands are responsible to
the President and the Secretary of Defense for accomplishing the military
missions assigned to them and exercising command authority over forces
assigned to them. The operational c hain of command runs from the
President to the Secretary of Defense to the commanders of the unified
combatant commands. The Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff functions
within the chain of command by transmitting the orders of the President
or
the Sec retary of Defense to the commanders of the unified combatant
commands.

Office of the Secretary of Defense

Secretary of Defense

The Secretary of Defense is the principal defense policy adviser to the
President and is responsible for the formulation of general defense
policy
and policy related to DOD, and for the execution of approved policy.
Under
the directio n of the President, the Secretary exercises authority,
direction, and control over the Department of Defense.

Deputy Secretary of Defense

The Deputy Secretary of Defense is delegated full power and authority to
act for the Secretary of Defense and to exercise the powers of the
Secretary on any and all matters for which the Secretary is authorized to
act pursuant to law.

Acquisition and Technology

The Under Secretary of Defense for Acquisition and Technology is the
principal staff assistant and adviser to the Secretary of Defense for all
matters relating to the acquisition system, research and development,
test
and evalua tion, production, logistics, military construction,
procurement, and economic affairs. The Under Secretary serves as the
Defense acquisition executive with responsibility for supervising the
performance of the entire Department acquisition system and chai ring the
Defense Acquisition Board.

Policy

The Under Scretary of Defense for Policy is the principal staff assistant
to the Secretary of Defense for policy matters relating to overall
international security policy and political-military affairs. Functional
areas include NATO affairs; net as sessments; foreign military sales;
arms
limitation agreements; international trade and technology; regional
security affairs; special operations and low-intensity conflict;
integration of departmental plans and policies with overall national
security obje ctives; drug control policy, requirements, priorities,
systems, resources, and programs; and issuance of policy guidance
affecting departmental programs.

Personnel and Readiness The

Under Secretary of Defense for Personnel and Readiness is responsible
for:

           -- serving as the DOD focal point for readiness issues;
developing policies, management structures, and administrative processes
to ensure forces have sufficient readiness to execute the National
Military Strategy;

           -- civilian and military personnel policy, management programs
and systems, including recruitment, training, and compensation; community
services; nonappropriated fund activities; commercial affairs, credit
unions, and post exchanges;

           -- health policies, programs, and activities, including
resource management; medical readiness; health benefits; alcohol and drug
abuse treatment; quality assurance; medical information systems;
procurement, professional development, retention of medical and dental
personnel and related health care specialists and technicians; and
military medical construction;

           -- development of programs and procedures for detecting both
drug and alcohol dependency within the DOD Dependent Schools system and
during preaccession and new-entrant screenings for military personnel;

           -- civilian and military equal opportunity programs, including
employment and utilization of personnel, education in race and human
relations, and compliance with nondiscrimination requirements of
federally
assisted programs;

           -- family policy and support, including dependents' education,
and child and spouse abuse;

           -- mobilization planning and requirements, including
coordination of Department efforts for mobilization of conventional
forces; and

           -- exercising overall supervision of Reserve component matters
within the Department of Defense: manpower, personnel, and compensation;
research, studies, and evaluation; operations, training, and force
structure; mobilization, demobilization, and reconstitution; force mix;
weapons systems, equipment, and materiel; construction, installations,
and
facilities; and readiness and sustainability.

Comptroller/Chief Financial Officer

The Comptroller of the Department of Defense is the principal adviser and
assistant to the Secretary of Defense for budgetary and fiscal matters,
including financial management, accounting policy and systems, budget for
mulation and execution, contract audit administration and organization,
and analyses of force planning and programming as part of the process
upon
which DOD force structure, system acquisition, and other resource
allocation actions are based. Through the Comptroller, resource
management
information is collected, analyzed, and reported to the Office of
Management and Budget, the Congress, the General Accounting Office, and
other agencies outside the Department of Defense. Supervision, direction,
and review of the preparation and execution of the Defense budget is
provided.

Operational Test and Evaluation

The Director of Operational Test and Evaluation serves as the principal
staff assistant and adviser to the Secretary of Defense on operational
test and evaluation in the Department of Defense and is the principal
test
and evaluation official within the senior management of the Department.
The Director prescribes policies and procedures for the conduct of
operational test and evaluation within the Department; provides advice
and
makes recommendations to the Secretary of Defense and issues guidance to
and consults with the heads of Defense Components with respect to such
activities and specific programs to be conducted in connection with a
major defense acquisition program; monitors and reviews all test and
evaluation programs to ensure adherence to approved policies and
standards; and reviews and makes recommendations to the Secretary of
Defense on all budgetary and financial matters relating to such
activities, including operational test facilities and equipment. The
Director approves the adequacy of service operational test plans for
major
programs prior to execution and provides to the Secretary of Defense, the
Under Secretary of Defense for Acquisition and Technology, and Congress
an
assessment of the operational effectiveness and suitability of each
system
before it proceeds beyond a low rate of production.

Command, Control, Communications and Intelligence

The Assistant Secretary of Defense (Command, Control, Communications and
Intelligence (C\3\I)) is the principal staff assistant and adviser to the
Secretary and Deputy Secretary of Defense for C\3\I, information
management, counterintelligence, and security countermeasures matters,
including warning reconnaissance and intelligence and intelligence-
related
activities conducted by the Department of Defense.

Legislative Affairs

The Assistant Secretary of Defense (Legislative Affairs) is responsible
for the following functional areas:

           -- maintenance of direct liaison with the Congress, the
Executive Office of the President, and other Government agencies with
regard to legislative investigations and other pertinent matters
affecting
the relations of the Department of Defense with the Congress;

           -- coordination of departmental actions relating to
congressional consideration of the legislative program of the Department;

           -- coordination of the development, clearance, and furnishing
of information in response to requests received in the Office of the
Secretary of Defense from Members of the Congress and the committees of
the Congress and their staffs; and

           -- arrangements for witnesses from the Office of the Secretary
of Defense, Defense agencies, and the military departments at
congressional hearings on Defense matters.

General Counsel
The General Counsel is the chief legal officer of the Department of
Defense with responsibility for all legal services performed within or
involving the Department of Defense. The General Counsel is responsible
for the preparation and processing of legislation, Executive orders and
proclamations, and reports and comments thereon. In addition, the General
Counsel serves as Director of the Defense Legal Services Agency,
providing
legal advice and services for the Office of the Secretay of Defense, its
field activities, and the Defense agencies. Additional responsibilities
include the administration of the Defense Industrial Security Clearance
Review Program and the Standards of Conduct Ethics Program, which
provides
services to the Office of the Secretary of Defense, its field activities,
and Defense agencies, and establishes departmental ethics policies.

Inspector General

The Inspector General serves as an independent and objective official in
the Department of Defense who is responsible for conducting, supervising,
monitoring, and initiating audits, investigations, and inspections
relating to programs and operations of DOD. The Inspector General
provides
leadership and coordination and recommends policies for activities
designed to promote economy, efficiency, and effectiveness in the
administration of, and to prevent and detect fraud and abuse in, such
programs and operations. The Inspector General is also responsible for
keeping the Secretary of Defense and Congress fully informed about
problems and deficiencies relating to the administration of such programs
and operations and the necessity for, and progress of, corrective action.

Public Affairs

The Assistant to the Secretary of Defense (Public Affairs) is responsible
for the functional areas which include Defense public and internal
information; audiovisual activities; community relations; review of
information intended for public release to ensure compliance with
security
policies; implementation of the Freedom of Information Act and the access
portion of Federal Privacy Act programs within the Department of Defense;
long-range coordination and planning of public schedules of senior
Defense
officials; and providing editorial services to the Secretary and Deputy
Secretary of Defense. Liaison is maintained with and assistance is
provided to information media and national and civic organizations with
respect to matters relating to activities of the Department of Defense.
Approvals are required for military participation in public exhibitions,
demonstrations, and ceremonies of national or international significance.
The Assistant to the Secretary of Defense (Public Affairs), limited only
by national security constraints and statutory considerations, ensures a
free flow of news and information to the media, appropriate forums, and
the American people.

Intelligence Oversight
The Assistant to the Secretary of Defense (Intelligence Oversight):

           -- conducts independent oversight inspections of DOD
intelligence and counterintelligence activities to ensure compliance with
legal requirements and standards of propriety;

           -- reviews all allegations that raise questions of legality or
propriety involving intelligence and intelligence-related or
counterintelligence activities in DOD to ensure that investigations are
rigorously and thoroughly accomplished and that appropriate corrective
measures are implemented;

           -- reviews results of inspections conducted by the Inspectors
General of the National Security Agency, Defense Intelligence Agency, and
military service intelligence and counterintelligence organizations; and

           -- serves as the focal point for all DOD contacts with the
President's Intelligence Oversight Board (established under Executive
Order 12334 of December 4, 1981) and, at least quarterly, reports jointly
with the Department's General Counsel to the Board on any DOD
intelligence
activities of questionable legality or propriety, as well as on
significant oversight activities undertaken by DOD to ensure compliance
with departmental policies and Executive Order 12333 of December 4, 1981.

Administration and Management

The Director of Administration and Management serves as the principal
staff assistant and adviser to the Secretary and Deputy Secretary of
Defense on Departmentwide organizational and administrative management
matters, and also serves as the Director, Washington Headquarters
Service.

Joint Chiefs of Staff

          The Joint Chiefs of Staff consists of the Chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff; the Vice Chairman; the Chief of Staff, United States
Army; the Chief of Naval Operations; the Chief of Staff, United States
Air
Force; and the Commandant of the Marine Corps.

          The Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff is the principal
military adviser to the President, the National Security Council, and the
Secretary of Defense. The other members of the Joint Chiefs of Staff are
military advisers who may provide additional information upon request
from
the President, the National Security Council, or the Secretary of
Defense.
They may also submit their advice when it does not agree with that of the
Chairman.

          Subject to the authority of the President and the Secretary of
Defense, the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff is responsible for:
           -- assisting the President and the Secretary of Defense in
providing for the strategic direction and planning of the Armed Forces;

            -- allocating resources to fulfill strategic plans;

           -- making recommendations for the assignment of
responsibilities within the Armed Forces in accordance with and in
support
of those logistic and mobility plans;

           -- comparing the capabilities of American and allied Armed
Forces with those of potential adversaries;

           -- preparing and reviewing contingency plans that conform to
policy guidance from the President and the Secretary of Defense;

           -- preparing joint logistic and mobility plans to support
contingency plans; and

           -- recommending assignment of logistic and mobility
responsibilities to the Armed Forces to fulfill logistic and mobility
plans.

          The Chairman also advises the Secretary of Defense on critical
deficiencies and strengths in force capabilities (including manpower,
logistic, and mobility support) and assesses the effect of such
deficiencies and strengths on meeting national security objectives and
policy and on strategic plans. He establishes and maintains a uniform
system for evaluating the preparedness of each unified combatant command
to carry out assigned missions.

          The Chairman advises the Secretary of Defense on the priorities
of the requirements identified by the commanders of the unified combatant
commands and on the extent to which program recommendations and budget
proposals of the military departments and other DOD components for a
fiscal year conform with priorities established in requirements of the
unified combatant commands. He is responsible for submitting to the
Secretary alternative program recommendations and budget proposals with
guidance provided by the Secretary, in order to achieve greater
conformance with priorities established by the unified combatant
commands.
The Chairman advises the Secretary on the extent to which major programs
and policies of the Armed Forces in the area of manpower conform with
strategic plans and assesses military requirements for defense
acquisition
programs.

            Additionally, the Chairman:

           -- formulates doctrine and training policies and coordinates
military education and training;

            -- represents the United States on the Military Staff
Committee
of the United Nations;

           -- performs such other duties as may be prescribed by law or
by
the President and the Secretary of Defense;

           -- convenes and presides over regular meetings of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff;

           -- assists the Joint Chiefs in carrying on their business as
promptly as practicable; and

           -- schedules issues for consideration by the Joint Chiefs.

          The Chairman, while so serving, holds the grade of general or
admiral and outranks all other officers of the Armed Forces.

          The Vice Chairman of the Joint Chiefs performs duties assigned
by the Chairman, with the approval of the Secretary of Defense. The Vice
Chairman acts as Chairman when there is a vacancy in the office of the
Chairman, or in the absence or disability of the Chairman. The Vice
Chairman, while so serving, holds the grade of general or admiral and
outranks all other officers of the Armed Forces except the Chairman of
the
Joint Chiefs of Staff.

Joint Staff

          The Joint Staff under the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff
assists the Chairman and, subject to the authority of the Chairman, the
other members of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, in carrying out their
responsibilities.

          The Joint Staff is headed by a Director who is selected by the
Chairman in consultation with the other members of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, and with the approval of the Secretary of Defense. Officers
assigned to serve on the Joint Staff are selected by the Chairman in
approximate equal numbers from the Army, Navy, Marine Corps, and Air
Force. The Joint Staff is composed of all members of the Armed Forces and
civilian employees assigned or detailed to permanent duty to perform the
functions assigned to the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.

Sources of Information

Contracts and Small Business Activities

Contact the Director, Small and Disadvantaged Business Utilization,
Office
of the Secretary of Defense, Room 2A340, The Pentagon, Washington, DC
20301-3061. Phone, 703-697-9383.

DOD Directives and Instructions

Correspondence and Directives Directorate, Washington Headquarters
Services, Room 2A286, The Pentagon, Washington, DC 20301-1155. Phone,
703-697-4111.

Employment

Almost all positions are in the competitive service and are filled from
civil service registers. College recruiting requirements are limited
primarily to management intern positions at the B.S. and M.S. levels. For
additional information, inquiries should be addressed to the Chief,
Staffing Division, Directorate for Personnel and Security, Washington
Headquarters Services, Room 2E148, The Pentagon, Washington, DC
20301-1155. Phone, 703-614-4066.

Films

The Department of Defense has certain motion pictures and videotapes
available for public, nonprofit exhibition. These are productions
required
to support training and internal information objectives. There is a
catalog of productions available to the public for sale from the National
Technical Information Service, 5285 Port Royal Road, Springfield, VA
22161. Each Service has its own catalog for internal use. Interested
persons should contact the nearest installation of each Service to obtain
the appropriate address of the film/videotape distribution center serving
that area. Additionally, the Public Affairs Office of each Service at its
headquarters in Washington, DC, should be contacted. There is no charge
for listings of films. No admission or any other fees may be charged for
viewing of films and each film must be shown in its entirety, including
all titles at beginning and end; no portion of the film may be
reproduced,
edited, or cut in any manner; and qualified operators must be provided by
the borrower. Interested purchasers of Department of Defense films may
also contact the Sales Branch, National Audio-Visual Center, 8750
Edgeworth Drive, Capitol Heights, MD 20743-3701. Phone, 301-763-1896.

Pentagon Tours

Guided tours of the Pentagon are available Monday through Friday,
excluding Federal holidays. The 1-hour tours start at the Concourse. For
further information or reservations, call 703-695-1776; or write:
Pentagon
Tour Director, Room 3C1054, Washington, DC 20301-1400.

Speakers

Scheduling of speaking engagements for civilian and military
representatives of the Department of Defense is a responsibility of the
Director for Programs, Office of the Assistant to the Secretary of
Defense
(Public Affairs). Speakers on a variety of defense subjects are available
in response to invitations at no cost to the local sponsor. However, any
speaker can accept transportation, meals, and lodging, if offered by the
sponsor of the public event in which he is to participate.
          Written requests for speakers should be forwarded to the
Director for Community Relations, Office of the Assistant to the
Secretary
of Defense (Public Affairs), The Pentagon, Washington, DC 20301-1400
(phone, 703-695-2113); or to the Public Affairs Officer of the nearest
military installation.

Telephone Directory

The Department of Defense telephone directory is available for sale by
the
Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington, DC
20402. Phone, 703-783-3238.

For further information concerning the Department of Defense, contact the
Director, Directorate for Public Communication, Office of the Assistant
to
the Secretary of Defense (Public Affairs), The Pentagon, Washington, DC
20301-1400. Phone, 703-697-5737.

DOD FIELD ACTIVITIES

American Forces Information Service

The American Forces Information Service, established in 1977 under the
supervision of the Assistant to the Secretary of Defense (Public
Affairs),
is responsible for the Department's internal information program and
visual information policy. The Armed Forces Radio and Television Service,
the American Forces Press and Publications Service (which includes among
its many products the Current News Early Bird), and the Armed Forces
Radio
and Television Service Broadcast Center function under the Director of
American Forces Information Service. In addition, the Service provides
policy guidance and oversight for departmental periodicals and pamphlets,
Stars and Stripes newspapers, military command newspapers, the broadcast
elements of the military departments, departmental audiovisual matters,
and the Defense Information School. (American Forces Information Service,
Department of Defense, Suite 311, 601 North Fairfax Street, Alexandria,
VA
22314-2007. Phone, 703-274-4839.)

Department of Defense Civilian Personnel

Management Service The Department of Defense Civilian Personnel
Management
Service (CPMS) was established August 30, 1993. It is under the
authority,
direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense for Personnel
and
Readiness, and provides civilian personnel policy, support, functional
information management, and civilian personnel administrative services to
DOD components and their activities. (Department of Defense Civilian
Personnel Management Service, Suite 302, 5113 Leesburg Pike, Falls
Church,
VA 22041. Phone, 703-756-2214.)

Department of Defense Education Activity

The Department of Defense Education Activity (DODEA) was established in
1992 under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary
of
Defense for Personnel and Readiness. It consists of three subordinate
organizational entities: the Department of Defense Dependents Schools,
the
Department of Defense Section 6 Schools, and the Continuing Adult and
Post-Secondary Education Office. The mission of DODEA is to serve as the
principal staff adviser to the Under Secretary of Defense for Personnel
and Readiness on all Defense education matters relative to overseas,
stateside, and continuing adult and post-secondary education activities
and programs; formulate, develop, and implement policies, technical
guidance, and standards for the effective management of Defense education
activities and programs; plan, direct, coordinate, and manage the
education programs for eligible dependents of U.S. military and civilian
personnel stationed overseas and stateside, including those enrolled in
continuing adult and post-secondary education programs; evaluate the
programmatic and operational policies and procedures for the DOD
Dependent
Schools, Section 6 Schools, and the Continuing Adult and Post-Secondary
Education Programs; and provide education activity representation at
meetings and deliberations of educational panels and advisory groups.
(Department of Defense Education Activity, Suite 1500, Crystal Gateway
No.
2, 1225 Jefferson Davis Highway, Arlington, VA 22202)

Office of Civilian Health and Medical Program of the Uniformed Services

The Office of Civilian Health and Medical Program of the Uniformed
Services (OCHAMPUS) was established as a field activity in 1974. The
Office is responsible for administering a civilian health and medical
care
program for retirees and the spouses and dependent children of active
duty, retired, and deceased service members. Also included are spouses
and
dependent children of totally disabled veterans. The Office also
administers, for the Uniformed Services, a program for payment of
emergency medical/dental services provided to active duty service members
by civilian medical personnel. (Office of Civilian Health and Medical
Program of the Uniformed Services, Department of Defense, Denver, CO
80045. Phone, 303-361-8606.)

Defense Medical Programs Activity

The Activity develops and maintains the Department's Unified Medical
Program to provide resources for all medical activities; develops,
maintains, and provides guidance for an integrated system of planning,
programming, and budgeting for medical facility construction projects
throughout DOD and manages the allocation of the financial resources
approved for such projects; develops, maintains, and oversees the design,
enhancement, operation, procurement, and management of information
systems
and related communications and automated systems in support of the
activities of the DOD Military Health Services System (MHSS); and manages
the Defense Enrollment Eligibility and Reporting System (DEERS), the
Tri-Service Medical Information System (TRIMIS), the Reportable Disease
Database (RDDB), and other Departmentwide automated MHSS information
systems. (Defense Medical Programs Activity, Department of Defense, Suite
502, Skyline 6, 5109 Leesburg Pike, Falls Church, VA 22041-3201. Phone,
703-756-2530.)

Defense Prisoner of War/Missing in Action Office

The Defense Prisoner of War/Missing in Action Office (DPMO) was
established July 16, 1993, under the authority, direction, and control of
the Assistant Secretary of Defense for International Security Affairs,
and
provides centralized management of prisoner of war/missing in action
(POW/MIA) affairs with the Department of Defense. The Office provides DOD
participation in the conduct of negotiations with officials of foreign
governments in efforts to achiev the fullest possible accounting of
missing American service men and women; assembles and analyzes
information
and maintains data bases on U.S. military and civilian personnel who are,
or were, prisoners of war or missing in action; declassifies DOD
documents
for disclosure and release in accordance with section 1082 of Public Law
102-190 (50 U.S.C. 401 note) and Executive Order 12812 of July 22, 1992;
and maintains open channels of communication on POW/MIA matters between
the Department and the Congress, POW/MIA families, and veteran
organizations through periodic consultations and other appropriate
methods. (Defense Prisoner of War/Missing in Action Office, Department of
Defense, OASD/ISA, The Pentagon, Washington, DC 20301-2400. Phone,
703-284-1295.)

Defense Technology Security Administration

The Defense Technology Security Administration was established by the
Deputy Secretary of Defense on May 10, 1985, under the policy and overall
management of the Under Secretary of Defense for Policy. The
Administration is responsible for reviewing the international transfer of
defense-related technology, goods, services, and munitions consistent
with
U.S. foreign policy and national security objectives. (Defense Technology
Security Administration, Department of Defense, Suite 300, 400 Army Navy
Drive, Arlington, VA 22202. Phone, 703-693-1158.)

Office of Economic Adjustment

The Office of Economic Adjustment is responsible for planning and
managing
the Department's economic adjustment programs and for assisting Federal,
State, and local officials in cooperative efforts to alleviate any
serious
social and economic side effects resulting from major departmental
realignments or other actions. The Office also supports the Secretary of
Defense in his capacity as Chairperson of the Economic Adjustment
Committee, an interagency group established by Executive Order 12049 of
March 27, 1978, to coordinate Federal economic adjustment activities.
(Office of Economic Adjustment, Department of Defense, Room 4C767, The
Pentagon, Washington, DC 20301-4000. Phone, 703-697-9155.)

Washington Headquarters Services

The Director of Administration and Management serves in a dual capacity
as
the Director of Washington Headquarters Services. The agency's mission is
to provide administrative and operational support to certain Department
of
Defense activities in the National Capital region. Such support includes
budget and accounting, personnel management, office services, security,
correspondence, directives and records management, travel, building
administration, information and data systems, voting assistance program,
and other administrative support as required. (Washington Headquarters
Services, Department of Defense, Room 3D972, The Pentagon, Washington, DC
20301-1155. Phone, 703-695-4436.)


DEPARTMENT OF THE AIR FORCE

1670 Air Force Pentagon, Washington, DC 20330-1670


SECRETARY OF THE AIR FORCE    ........Sheila E. Widnall

Staff Assistant   ........Norma Jean Pearce

Military Assistant    ........Brig. Gen. Timothy A. Kinnan

Deputy Military Assistant    ........Lt. Col. Jim Turner

Executive Assistant    ........Lt. Col. Dennis M. Kaan

Under Secretary of the Air Force   ........(vacancy)

Military Assistant    ........Col. Raymond Chapman

Executive Officer    ........Maj. Paula Thornhill

Deputy Under Secretary (International Affairs)      ........Robert D.
Bauerlein

Director, Small and Disadvantaged Business Utilization ........Anthony J.
DeLuca

Assistant Secretary (Manpower, Reserve Affairs, Installations, and
Environment) ........(vacancy)

Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary (Manpower, Reserve Affairs,
Installations, and Environment) ........Judy Ann Miller

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Force Management and Personnel)
........(vacancy)

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Reserve Affairs) ........(vacancy)

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Installations) ........James F. Boatright

Director, Air Force Real Estate Agency ........Anthony R. Jonkers

Deputy Assistant Secretry (Environment, Safety and Occupational Health)
........(vacancy)

Deputy, Air Force Review Boards ........Joe G. Lineberger

Executive Director, Air Force Board, Correction of Military Records
........C. Bruce Braswell

Director, Air Force Base Conversion Agency ........Alan K. Olsen

Director, Air Force Personnel Council    ........Brig. Gen. Ellwood P.
Hinman III

Director, Civilian Appellate Review Office    ........C. Bruce Braswell,
Acting

Deputy (Equal Opportunity)    ........(vacancy)

Assistant Secretary (Financial Management) and Comptroller of the Air
Force ........Robert F. Hale

Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary (Financial Management) ........John
W. Beach

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Budget)     ........Maj. Gen. Allen D. Bunger

Director, Budget and Appropriations Liaison    ........Col. John R.
Tarascio

Director, Budget Management and Execution    ........Robert W. Zook

Director, Budget Investment    ........Cathlynn B. Sparks

Director, Budget Operations    ........Brig. Gen. George T. Stringer

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Cost and Economics)    ........Leroy T. Baseman

Deputy (Management Systems)    ........A. Ernest Fitzgerald

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Plans, Systems and Analysis) ........John J.
Nethery

Assistant Secretary (Acquisition)    ........(vacancy)

Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary (Acquisition) ........Lt. Gen.
Richard E. Hawley

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Acquisition)    ........Darleen A. Druyun

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Research and Engineering)      ........James J.
Mattice

Director, Contracted Advisory Assistance Services and Competition
Advocate
........Benedict A. Kausal

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Communications, Computers, and Logistics)
........Lloyd K. Mosemann II

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Contracting) ........Maj. Gen. Robert W.
Drewes

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Management Policy and Program Integration)
........Brig. Gen. Eugene L. Tattini

Director, Long Range Power Projection/Special Operations Forces/Airlift
and Training Programs ........Brig. Gen. James M. Richards III

Director, Electronics and Special Programs ........Col. Michael W.
Schoenfeld

Director, Fighter, Communications, Computers, and Weapons Programs
........Brig. Gen. John W. Hawley

Director, Space Programs    ........Brig. Gen. Sebastian F. Coglitore

Director, Science and Technology    ........Donald J. Campbell

Director, Air Force Program Executive Office    ........(vacancy)

Assistant Secretary (Space)    ........(vacancy)

Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary (Space)       ........Jimmie D. Hill

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Space Plans and Policy) ........Richard M.
McCormick

Director, Space Systems    ........Brig. Gen. Thomas J. Scanlan, Jr.

Director, Special Projects    ........Brig. Gen. Donald R. Walker

General Counsel   ........Gilbert F. Casellas

Deputy General Counsel    ........Sheila C. Cheston
The Inspector General    ........Lt. Gen. Marcus A. Anderson

Deputy Inspector General    ........Maj. Gen. Bruce J. Lotzbire

Administrative Assistant to the Secretary      ........(vacancy)

Deputy Administrative Assistant    ........William A. Davidson

Chief, Civilian Personnel    ........Kathleen L. Peyton

Director, Information Management    ........Col. Edward A. Pardini

Facility Manager, Air Force Executive Dining Room     ........Alfonso C.
Sisneros

Director, Plans, Programs and Budget    ........Col. Pierre Joubert

Chief, Personnel Division    ........Lt. Col. Robert G. Linn, Jr.

Chief, Supply Support Services    ........Hector T. Dittamo

Chief, Travel Branch    ........Barbara J. Milton

Director, Security and Investigative Programs     ........Col. Richard L.
Weaver

The Auditor General of the Air Force    ........Jackie Crawford

Director, Legislative Liaison    ........Maj. Gen. Paul E. Stein

Deputy Director, Legislative Liaison     ........Brig. Gen. David R. Love

Chief, Congressional Inquiry Division    ........Col. George M. Mattingley

Director, Public Affairs    ........Brig. Gen. Walter S. Hogle, Jr.

Deputy Director, Public Affairs    ........Col. Ronald T. Sconyers

Chief, Community Relations Division     ........Walt Werner

Chief, National Strategies Division    ........Col. Michael H. Cox

Chief, Media Relations Division    ........Col. Douglas Kennett

Chief, Resources Division    ........Col. Salvatore Giammo

Chief, Security Review    ........June Forte

Chief, Public Affairs Staff Group    ........Lt. Col. Thomas Boyd

Chief, Air Force News Agency Liaison Office     ........Maj. Will Hummiston

Air Staff   ........
Chief of Staff    ........Gen. Merrill A. McPeak

Vice Chief of Staff    ........Gen. Michael P.C. Carns

Assistant Vice Chief of Staff      ........Lt. Gen. Thomas G. McInerney

Chief, Safety    ........Brig. Gen. James L. Cole, Jr.

Chief, Security Police    ........Brig. Gen. Stephen C. Mannell

Chairman, Scientific Advisory Board     ........Harold Sorenson

Director, Services    ........Maj. Gen. Normand G. Lezy

Director, Programs and Evaluation     ........Maj. Gen. Charles R.
Heflebower

Director, Test and Evaluation      ........Lt. Gen. Howard W. Leaf, USAF
(Ret.)

The Civil Engineer    ........Maj. Gen. James E. McCarthy

Air Force Historian    ........Richard P. Hallion

Chief Scientist of the Air Force     ........George R. Abrahamson

Chief, Air Force Reserve      ........Maj. Gen. John J. Closner III

Chief, National Guard Bureau     ........(vacancy)

Surgeon General of the Air Force     ........Lt. Gen. Alexander M. Sloan

Chief, Chaplains    ........Maj. Gen. Donald J. Harlin

The Judge Advocate General     ........Maj. Gen. Nolan Sklute

Deputy Chief of Staff (Personnel)     ........Lt. Gen. Billy J. Boles

Deputy Chief of Staff (Plans and Operations)       ........Lt. Gen. Joseph W.
Ralston

Deputy Chief of Staff (Logistics)     ........Lt. Gen. John M. Nowak

Deputy Chief of Staff (Command, Control, Communications, and Computers)
........Lt. Gen. Carl G. O'Berry

Assistant Chief of Staff (Intelligence)     ........Maj. Gen. Ervin J. Rokke

Commander, 497th Intelligence Group     ........Col. James M. Sullivan

Major Commands:    ........

Air Combat Command (Langley Air Force Base, VA 23665-2788) ........Gen.
John M. Loh

Air Education and Training Command (Randolph Air Force Base, TX
78150-4324) ........Gen. Henry Viccellio, Jr.

Air Force Materiel Command (Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, OH
45433-5001) ........Gen. Ronald W. Yates

Air Force Space Command (Peterson Air Force Base, CO 80914-3010)
........Gen. Charles A. Horner

Air Force Special Operations Command (Hurlburt Field, FL 32544-5273)
........Maj. Gen. Bruce L. Fister

Air Mobility Command (Scott Air Force Base, IL 62225-5363) ........Gen.
Ronald R. Fogleman

Overseas Commands:    ........

Pacific Air Forces (Hickam Air Force Base, HI 96853-5420) ........Gen.
Robert L. Rutherford

United States Air Forces in Europe (APO AE 09094-0501) ........Gen.
Robert
C. Oaks

Named Activities:    ........

Air Force Office of Colonel Matters (Washington, DC 20330-1040)
........Col. Larry W. Northington

Air Force Office of General Officer Matters (Washington, DC 20330-1040)
........Col. T. Michael Moseley

Air Force Office of Senior Executive Matters (Washington, DC 20330-1040)
........Karen L. Bingo

Field Operating Agencies:    ........

Air Force Audit Agency (Washington, DC 20330-1125) ........Jackie
Crawford

Air Force Base Conversion Agency (Arlington, VA 22209-2808) ........Alan
K. Olsen

Air Force Center for Environmental Excellence (Brooks Air Force Base, TX
78235-5318) ........J.B. Cole

Air Force Civil Engineering Support Agency (Tyndall Air Force Base, FL
32403-5319) ........Col. Donald J. Thomas

Air Force Civilian Personnel Management Center (Randolph Air Force Base,
TX 78150-4530) ........Roy C. Gay
Air Force Combat Operations Staff (Washington, DC 20330-1480)
........Col.
Alfred P. McCracken

Air Force Command, Control, Communications and Computers Agency (Scott
Air
Force Base, IL 62225-5219) ........Col. Harry D. Raduege, Jr.

Air Force Cost Analysis Agency (Arlington, VA 22202-4306) ........Col.
Gordon D. Kage

Air Force Doctrine Center (Langley Air Force Base, VA 23622-2722)
........Col. Robert D. Coffman

Air Force Flight Standards Agency (Washington, DC 20330-1480)
........Col.
Dennis Traynor

Air Force Frequency Management Agency (Arlington, VA 22203-1613)
........Lt. Col. William A. Belote

Air Force Historical Research Agency (Maxwell Air Force Base, AL
36112-6424) ........Col. Richard Rauschkolb

Air Force Inspection Agency (Norton Air Force Base, CA 92409-7001)
........(vacancy)

Air Force Legal Services Agency (Bolling Air Force Base, Washington, DC
20332-5153) ........Brig. Gen. Bryan G. Hawley

Air Force Logistics Management Agency (Maxwell Air Force Base, Gunter
Annex, AL 36114-3236) ........Col. Russell G. Stafford

Air Force Management Engineering Agency (Randolph Air Force Base, TX
78150-4451) ........Col. Charles F. Dibrell

Air Force Medical Operations Agency (Bolling Air Force Base, Washington,
DC 20332-5113) ........Brig. Gen. Peter F. Hoffman

Air Force Medical Support Agency (Brooks Air Force Base, TX 78235-5121)
........Col. Richard Rushmore

Air Force Military Personnel Center (Randolph Air Force Base, TX
78150-4703) ........Maj. Gen. William B. Davitte

Air Force News Agency (Kelly Air Force Base, TX 78241-5601) ........Col.
Teddy G. Tilma

Air Force Office of Special Investigations (Bolling Air Force Base,
Washington, DC 20332-0001) ........Brig. Gen. Robert A. Hoffmann

Air Force Personnel Operations Agency (Washington, DC 20330-1040)
........Steve N. Smith
Air Force Program Executive Office (Washington, DC 20330-1060)
........(vacancy)

Air Force Real Estate Agency (Bolling Air Force Base, Washington, DC
20332-5107) ........Anthony R. Yonkers

Air Force Reserve (Robins Air Force Base, GA 31098-1635) ........Maj.
Gen.
John J. Closner III

Air Force Review Boards Agency (Washington, DC 20330-1661) ........Joe G.
Lineberger

Air Force Safety Agency (Norton Air Force Base, CA 92409-7001)
........Col. John R. Clapper

Air Force Security Police Agency (Kirtland Air Force Base, NM 87117-5664)
........Col. John E. Killen

Air Force Services Agency (Randolph Air Force Base, TX 78150-4755)
........Col. David F. Honeycutt

Air Force Studies and Analyses Agency (Washington, DC 20330-1570)
........Col. Thomas A. Cardwell III

Air Force Technical Applications Center (Patrick Air Force Base, FL
32925-3002) ........Brig. Gen. James A. Jaeger

Air Intelligence Agency (San Antonio, TX 78243-7009) ........Maj. Gen.
Kenneth A. Minihan

Air National Guard Readiness Center (Andrews Air Force Base, MD
20331-5157) ........Brig. Gen. Larry K. Arnold

Air Reserve Personnel Center (Denver, CO 80280-5400) ........Col. James
White, Jr.

Air Weather Service (Scott Air Force Base, IL 62225-5206) ........Col.
Frank Misciasci

Center for Air Force History (Bolling Air Force Base, Washington, DC
20332-4113) ........Jacob Neufeld

Joint Services Survival, Evasion, Resistance and Escape Agency (Fort
Belvoir, VA 22060-5788) ........Col. Robert C. Bonn, Jr.

7th Communications Group (Washington, DC 20330-1600) ........Col. Stephen
E. Anno

Direct Reporting Units:   ........

Air Force District of Washington (Bolling Air Force Base, Washington, DC
20332-5100) ........Col. Steven B. Richards
Air Force Operational Test and Evaluation Center (Kirtland Air Force
Base,
NM 87117-5558) ........Maj. Gen. George B. Harrison

U.S. Air Force Academy (USAFA, CO 80840-5001) ........Lt. Gen. Bradley C.
Hosmer



The Department of the Air Force is responsible for defending the peace
and
security of the United States through control and exploitation of air and
space.

           The Department of the Air Force was established as part of the
National Military Establishment by the National Security Act of 1947 (61
Stat. 502) and came into being on September 18, 1947. The National
Security Act Amendments of 1949 redesignated the National Military
Establishment as the Department of Defense, established it as an
executive
department, and made the Department of the Air Force a military
department
within the Department of Defense (63 Stat. 578). The Department of the
Air
Force is separately organized under the Secretary of the Air Force. It
operates under the authority, direction, and control of the Secretary of
Defense (10 U.S.C. 8010). The Department consists of the Office of the
Secretary of the Air Force, the Air Staff, and field organizations.

OFFICE OF THE SECRETARY

          The Office of the Secretary consists of the offices of the
Under
Secretary, four Assistant Secretaries, the General Counsel, the
Administrative Assistant, Legislative Liaison, Public Affairs,
International Affairs, Small and Disadvantaged Business Utilization, The
Auditor General, and The Inspector General of the Air Force. The heads of
these offices are staff advisers to the Secretary for functions the
Secretary assigns to them.

          The Department of the Air Force is administered by the
Secretary
of the Air Force, who is responsible for and has the authority to conduct
all affairs of the Department. The principal assistant to the Secretary
is
the Under Secretary, who acts with full authority of the Secretary on all
affairs of the Department.

Assistant Secretaries and the General Counsel

          The Assistant Secretary (Manpower, Reserve Affairs,
Installations, and Environment) is responsible for providing guidance,
direction, and oversight for the Department of the Air Force on all
matters pertaining to the formulation, review, and execution of plans,
policies, programs, and budgets relative to manpower; military and
civilian personnel; reserve component affairs; counternarcotics support;
installations; environment, safety, and occupational health; and
readiness
support.

          The Assistant Secretary (Financial Management) and Comptroller
directs and manages the financial management activities and operations of
the Department of the Air Force and ensures that financial management
systems comply with Comptroller General standards. The Assistant
Secretary
is authorized to supervise and direct Air Force budget estimate
preparations; project to design, approve, and supervise or enhance a
financial management system (to include accounting, internal control, and
financial reporting); and establish and supervise Air Force asset
management systems.

          The Assistant Secretary (Acquisition) is responsible for the
formulation and execution of Department of the Air Force research,
development, and acquisition policies and programs. As the Air Force
acquisition executive, the Assistant Secretary is responsible to the
Secretary for all decisions relating to the acquisition of weapons
systems
and the command and control systems that support them. In addition, the
Assistant Secretary is the senior Air Force information resource
management official. Also, the Assistant Secretary is responsible for the
Air Force Program Executive Offices (AFPEO's). The Assistant Secretary
manages the planning and execution of the major and other selected U.S.
Air Force acquisition programs. An outgrowth of the DefenseManagement
Review, AFPEO's ensure clear acquisition command channels from the Air
Force Service Acquisition Executive through the mission area Program
Executive Offices to the program directors.

          The Assistant Secretary (Space) is responsible for the
formulation, review, and execution of Air Force plans, policies, and
programs relating to space.

          The General Counsel is the chief legal officer of the Air Force
and the final legal authority on all Air Force legal issues, except for
military justice. The General Counsel is responsible for furnishing legal
advice and assistance to the Office of the Secretary of the Air Force.
The
General Counsel also provides legal counsel to the Air Staff in selected
areas, such as procurement, real property, civil aviation, authorization
and appropriation legislation, and environmental matters. The General
Counsel represents the Secretary when dealing with other Government
agencies regarding negotiation of international agreements.

Supporting Offices

          The Inspector General of the Air Force is responsible to the
Secretary of the Air Force and to the Chief of Staff of the Air Force for
matters pertaining to inspection policy; intelligence oversight; criminal
investigation; counterintelligence operations; complaints programs;
fraud,
waste, and abuse programs; resource allocation; the Air Force Inspection
Agency (AFIA); and the Air Force of Special Investigations (AFOSI).

          The Administrative Assistant to the Secretary of the Air Force
serves as principal adviser to the Secretary and other statutory
appointees on all phases of internal administrative and management
policies. The Administrative Assistant assures administrative continuity
in the Office of the Secretary during changes of top officials.
Additionally, the Administrative Assistant provides worldwide
administrative oversight and policy formulation as the senior manager for
the information management functional organization for the Air Force, and
is the senior Air Force official for the personnel security and
information security programs. The Administrative Assistant manages Air
Force contingency funds, including official representational funds. The
Administrative Assistant makes medical designee determinations and final
determinations on claims against the Air Force. The Administrative
Assistant is also the appellate authority for appeals under the Freedom
of
Information Act and the Privacy Act.

          The Air Force Audit Agency (AFAA) is directed by The Auditor
General. The Auditor General reports to the Secretary of the Air Force,
and is responsible for the internal audit functions of the Air Force and
for liaison on audit and audit-relatedmatters with the General Accounting
Office, the Department of Defense Inspector General, and other Government
audit agencies. The Agency provides all levels of Air Force management
with independent, objective, and constructive evaluations of management
actions in carrrying out financial, operational, and support
responsibilities. All Air Force functions, organizations, and activities
are subject to audit.

           The Director of Small and Disadvantaged Business Utilization is
responsible for the implementation and execution of the Air Force program
to counsel and help small and disadvantaged firms obtain a fair
proportion
of Air Force prime contracts and subcontracts. The Office also provides
assistance and counseling to women-owned business firms.

           The Director of Legislative Liaison advises and assists the
Secretary and other principal civilian and military officials of the
Department concerning Air Force legislative affairs and congressional
relations.

          The Deputy Under Secretary of the Air Force (International
Affairs) is responsible for the overall direction, guidance, and
supervision of international programs affiliated with the U.S. Air Force.

          The Director of Public Affairs advises the Secretary of the Air
Force and Chief of Staff on aspects of the Air Force mission affecting
the
public, and establishes programs for communicating with Air Force
personnel and the public, including news media worldwide, to gain
informed
public support.

AIR STAFF

Mission

The mission of the Air Staff is to furnish professional assistance to the
Secretary, Under Secretary, Assistant Secretaries, and the Chief of
Staff.

Structure

The Air Staff is a management headquarters functional organization under
the Chief of Staff, U.S. Air Force. Titles throughout all organizational
levels reflect the functions involved.

Functions and Activities

Air Staff functions are specialized into well-defined areas to effect the
management principles of functionality, integration, flexibility,
simplicity, and decentralization. The Air Staff retains those management
functions that legally cannot be delegated or decentralized, are needed
by
the Secretary and Chief of Staff, are essential to respond promptly to
the
Secretary of Defense, or are required to determine the design and
structure of the Air Force in the future.

Chief of Staff

The Chief of Staff is directly responsible to the Secretary of the Air
Force for the efficiency and operational readiness of the U.S. Air Force.
The Chief of Staff is a member of the Joint Chiefs of Staff (JCS) of the
Department of Defense. The Chief of Staff is assisted by the Vice Chief
of Staff in all areas of responsibility except JCS. The Assistant Vice
Chief of Staff assists the Chief and the Vice Chief in the discharge of
their duties.

Special Staff

The Special Staff is an adjunct to the Chief of Staff, independent of the
basic staff structure, and provides advisory and support services to both
the Chief of Staff and the Air Staff. The Special Staff consists of the
following: the Assistant Chief of Staff, Intelligence; The Civil
Engineer;
the Chief, Safety; the Chief, Security Police; the Air Force Historian;
the Chief Scientist; the Chief, Air Force Reserve; the National Guard
Bureau; the Director, Scientific Advisory Board; the Director, Manpower
and Organization; The Judge Advocate General; the Director, Test and
Evaluation; the Director, Programs and Evaluation; the Surgeon General;
the Chief, Chaplains; the Director, Morale, Welfare, Recreation and
Services; the Chief Master Sergeant of the Air Force; and the Air Force
District of Washington.

Deputy Chiefs of Staff

The Deputy Chiefs of Staff (DCS's) function primarily on a coordinating
level on policy matters and represent the corporate structure of the Air
Force. Substantive functions are organized under the DCS's in homogenous
groups called directorates. Under the directorates, functions are further
broken down into descriptive groups, divisions, and branches.

FIELD ORGANIZATIONS

           The major commands, field operating agencies, and direct
reporting units together represent the field organizations of the U.S.
Air
Force. These are organized primarily on a functional basis in the United
States and on an area basis overseas. These commands are responsible for
accomplishing certain phases of the worldwide activities of the U.S. Air
Force. They also are responsible for organizing, administering,
equipping,
and training their subordinate elements for the accomplishment of
assigned
missions.

Major Commands

The Continental Commands

Air Combat Command

The Air Combat Command is responsible for CONUS-based fighters, bombers,
ICBM's, reconnaissance aircraft, C3I platforms, and some theater airlifts
and tankers. It provides forces directly to Unified Commands or augments
theater air forces already forward deployed. The Air Combat Command was
formed in June 1992 from elements of the former Strategic Air Command and
the Tactical Air Command.

Air Force Intelligence Command

The Air Force Intelligence Command provides aerospace forces with the
best
air intelligence and intelligence systems support in the world. Its
mission is to conduct designated intelligence collection activities,
perform electronic warfare analysis, provide scientific and technical
intelligence analysis, and provide communications security and crytologic
and computer security services to U.S. Air Force commanders worldwide and
to national and Department of Defense organizations. The Air Force
Intelligence Command works closely with other major commands to expand
the
use of electronic techniques in support of U.S. forces; to thwart enemy
forces; and to develop, test, and use command, control, and
communications
countermeasures.
Air Force Material Command

The Air Force Material Command researches, develops, tests, acquires,
delivers, and logistically supports every Air Force weapons system. It
has
responsibilities from inception of a weapons system through its
operational life and final disposition. The Air Force Materiel Command
operates major product centers, logistics centers, test centers, and
laboratories. It was created in July 1992 through the integration of the
Air Force Logistics Command and the Air Force Systems Command.

Air Mobility Command

The Air Mobility Command is responsible for all intertheater airlift
assets and most of the tanker and theater airlift force. It was formed in
June 1992 from elements of the Strategic Air Command and the Military
Airlift Command.

Air Force Space Command

The Air Force Space Command provides resource management and operation of
assigned assets for space control, space force application, force
enhancement, space support, and strategic aerospace defense. The Command
provides a close link between its space activities and, through the U.S.
Space Command, the unified command structure.

Air Force Special Operations Command

The Air Force Special Operations Command organizes, trains, and equips
Air
Force special operations forces. It is the U.S. Air Force component of
the
United States Special Operations Command (USSOCOM).

Air Education and Training Command

The Air Education and Training Command is responsible for the higher
education activities of the Air Force, including: the Air War College;
Air
Command and Staff College; Air Force Institute of Technology; Civil Air
Patrol, USAF; Air University Center for Aerospace Doctrine, Research, and
Education; Extension Course Institute; and the Ira C. Eaker Center for
Professional Development. Also, the command is responsible for Air Force
recruiting and individual training of the officers and airmen of the U.S.
Air Force. Training includes basic training and indoctrination for
recruits; Air Force ROTC; flight training; and technical, field, and
special training.

Overseas Commands

Pacific Air Forces

The Pacific Air Forces is a major command of the U.S. Air Force and is
the
Air Force component of the U.S. Pacific Command. Its primary mission is
to
organize, train, equip, administer, and prepare assigned forces for
combat, including: fighter, reconnaissance, air control, close air
support, and defense suppression units to conduct defensive and offensive
air operations. It provides combat-ready air elements to the U.S. Pacific
Command and participates in joint and combined air operations.

United States Air Forces in Europe

The United States Air Forces in Europe is a major command of the U.S. Air
Force and is the Air Force component of the U.S. European Command. Its
primary mission is to organize, train, equip, administer, and prepare
assigned forces for combat, including: fighter, reconnaissance, air
control, close air support, and defense suppression units to conduct
defensive and offensive air operations. It provides combat-ready air
elements to the U.S. European Command and participates in joint and
combined air operations.

Field Operating Agencies

Air Force Audit Agency

The Air Force Audit Agency provides independent, internal audit and
appraisal of financial, operational, management, and support activities
as
a service to all levels of management.

Air Force Base Conversion Agency

The Air Force Base Conversion Agency serves as the Federal real property
disposal agent and provides integrated execution management for Air Force
base closings pursuant to the Base Closure and Realignment Act of 1988
and
the Defense Base Closure and Realignment Act of 1990. The major air
commands are responsible for operating their installations and
terminating
or shifting military missions to other units, until the base closure
date.
Thereafter, installations are transferred to the Air Force Base
Conversion
Agency for final disposition.

Air Force Center for Environmental Excellence

The Air Force Center for Environmental Excellence provides the Air Force
with an in-house capability to manage all aspects of environmental
cleanup, planning, and compliance.

Air Force Civil Engineering Support Agency

The Air Force Civil Engineering Support Agency provides civil engineering
technical assistance and operations support to Air Force bases and
organizations. This includes engineering design, operations and
maintenance, fire protection, explosive ordnance disposal, disaster
preparedness, and air base operability.

Air Force Civilian Personnel Management Center

The Air Force Civilian Personnel Management Center directs, develops,
manages, and evaluates the wide range of Federal and internal programs
affecting Air Force civilians, including foreign nationals, worldwide.

Air Force Combat Operations Staff

The Air Force Combat Operations Staff provides readiness-oriented,
combat-related support to the Chief of Staff, U.S. Air Force. The Staff
serves as the permanent nucleus of a centralized, highly responsive, and
integrated combat support structure. It includes the combat-related
activities of functions such as operations, operations plans,
intelligence, logistics, and personnel.

Air Force Command, Communications and Computers Agency

The Air Force Command, Communications and Computers Agency provides base
and point-to-point communications, computer facilities, and automated
data
processing services, primarily to the U.S. Air Force, but also to other
governmental, civil, national, and foreign agencies.

Air Force Cost Analysis Agency

The Air Force Cost Analysis Agency develops cost analysis tools, methods,
data bases, models, and automated systems which are used in resource
allocation and cost management decisions.

Air Force Flight Standards Agency

The Air Force Flight Standards Agency manages the interoperability of
civil and military airspace and air traffic control systems to ensure
worldwide combat and peacetime capabilities. Through its various
components, theAgency develops and maintains standards and procedures for
flight operations, air traffic control aeronautical information, flight
planning, notice to airmen, and navigation and landing systems worldwide.
In addition, the Agency facilitates the development of common civil and
military airspace.

Air Force Frequency Management Agency

The Air Force Frequency Management Agency implements the U.S. Air Force's
use of the radio frequency electromagnetic spectrum. The Agency develops
procedures on a national, international, and government-to-government
basis within the scope of international agreements.

Air Force Historical Research Agency

The Air Force Historical Research Agency provides Air Force commanders
with historical assistance in carrying out their assigned missions and
responsibilities, and implements   the Force's history program. Its
responsibilities include serving   as a repository for Air Force historical
records, determining lineage and   honors of Air Force units, and preparing
books and other historical works   on Air Force and military aviation.

Air Force Inspection Agency

The Air Force Inspection Agency directs the Air Force inspection
programs,
which include: evaluating operational readiness, accident prevention, and
management systems.

Air Force Intelligence Support Agency

The Air Force Intelligence Support Agency provides specialized
intelligence service in support of U.S. Air Force operations by
conducting
comprehensive research, directing collection activities, processing and
disseminating intelligence information and intelligence, and exercising
management and control of intelligence systems and special security
systems.

Air Force Legal Services Agency

The Air Force Legal Services Agency provides Departmentwide legal
services
in the functional areas of military justice, patents, claims and tort
litigation, general litigation, labor law, preventive law, and legal aid.
It also administers the Federal Legal Information Through Electronics
Program for the Air Force as executive agent for the Department of
Defense.

Air Force Logistics Management Agency

The Air Force Logistics Management Agency conducts studies and develops,
analyzes, tests, evaluates, and recommends new or improved concepts,
methods, systems, or procedures that enhance logistics efficiency and
effectiveness.

Air Force Management Engineering Agency

The Air Force Management Engineering Agency develops and maintains Air
Force manpower determinants to improve manpower utilization, implements
the Air Force Management Engineering and Productivity Programs, and
exercises direct supervision over Management Engineering Teams
responsible
for developing specialized and functional manpower determinants and
related data.

Air Force Medical Operations Agency

The Air Force Medical Operations Agency assists the Air Force's Surgeon
General in developing plans, programs, and practices for the Air Force
Medical Service, aerospace medicine, clinical investigations, quality
assurance, health promotion, family advocacy, bioenvironmental
engineering, military public health, and radioactive material management.

Air Force Medical Support Agency

The Air Force Medical Support Agency assists the Air Force's Surgeon
General in developing plans, programs, and practices relating to Air
Force
health care in the areas of patient administration, health care
facilities, medical service information systems, and medical logistics.

Air Force Military Personnel Center

The Air Force Military Personnel Center executes personnel plans and
programs and supervises procedures applicable to the worldwide management
and administration of Air Force military personnel.

Air Force Morale, Welfare, Recreation and Services Agency

The Air Force Morale, Welfare, Recreation and Services Agency (MWR)
manages worldwide MWR and service operations for Air Force members and
their families to improve U.S. Air Force readiness.

Air Force News Agency

The Air Force News Agency plans and executes the U.S. Air Force's
internal
information program for all military and civilian personnel. It develops,
produces, and distributes materials in support of information,
orientation, motivation, and unit morale goals and provides information
about Air Force personnel and missions to hometown news media and
national
commercial magazines.

Air Force Office of Special Investigations

The Air Force Office of Special Investigations provides criminal,
counterintelligence, personnel security, and special investigative
services to Air Force activities. It collects, analyzes, and reports
significant information about these matters.

Air Force Program Executive Office

The Air Force Program Executive Office oversees major Air Force
acquisition programs in selected weapons systems and other categories. An
outgrowth of the Defense Management Review, it is headed by the Air
Force's Service Acquisition Executive and includes the Program Executive
Officers, who oversee program managers in the major commands.

Air Force Real Estate Agency

The Air Force Real Estate Agency acquires, manages, and disposes of land
for the Air Force worldwide and maintains a complete land and facilities
inventory.
Air Force Reserve

The Air Force Reserve performs the Air Force's Chief of Staff field
responsibilities of command of the Air Force Reserve and is responsible
for participation in the formulation of plans for the management,
administration, and execution of programs affecting Air Force Reserve
units and mobilization of these units, as needed.

Air Force Review Boards Agency

The Air Force Review Boards Agency consists of the Air Force Board for
Correction of Military Records (AFBCMR), the Air Force Civilian Appellate
Review Agency (AFCARA), and the Air Force Personnel Council. AFBCMR and
AFCARA ensure compliance with appropriate legal and policy guidelines in
correcting military records and in resolving civilian employee
complaints.
The Personnel Council advises the Air Force Secretariat on matters
relating to various personnel policies and theeffective management of
active and reserve components of the Air Force. Boards under the Council
examine such matters as discharges, physical disability cases, and
decorations.

Air Force Safety Agency

The Air Force Safety Agency is responsible for implementing and executing
Air Force safety and nuclear surety policies, plans, and programs
Departmentwide, as directed by the Chief of Safety.

Air Force Security Police Agency

The Air Force Security Police Agency develops operational practices in
peacetime and wartime environments to carry out programs for the security
of Air Force resources and information, and the delivery of law
enforcement services. The Office implements plans, policies, and programs
for base defense; manages security police personnel, training, systems
and
equipment programs, and the physical security of Air Force resources;
conducts information, personnel, and industrial security programs, and
the
wartime information security program; maintains law and order; and
oversees prisoner rehabilitation and corrections programs, vehicle
traffic
management, and the military working dog program.

Air Force Studies and Analyses Agency

The Air Force Studies and Analyses Agency performs studies to assist and
support the decisionmaking process of the Air Force. The Agency performs
independent studies and evaluations of Air Force requirements, proposals,
plans, and programs, while providing comparisons and trade-off analyses.
The Agency also evaluates critical technical and operational issues, and
monitors applicable tests and evaluations that address such issues.
Air Force Technical Applications Center

The Air Force Technical Applications Center operates and maintains the
U.S. Atomic Energy Detection System. Its specific responsibilities
include
monitoring compliance with various nuclear test ban treaties; installing
and operating equipment for detection and indentification of foreign
nuclear weapons tests; and identifying whether events are produced by
humans or by nature. In addition, the Air Force Technical Applications
Center conducts research to improve atomic energy detection systems.

Air National Guard Readiness Center

The Air National Guard Readiness Center performs the operational and
technical tasks associated with manning, equipping, and training Air
National Guard units to required preparedness levels.

Air Reserve Personnel Center

The Air Reserve Personnel Center develops management policies, plans, and
programs pertaining to Air Force Reserve personnel when they are not on
extended active duty, and provides personnel management for reserve
forces
of the Air Force and personnel support for mobilization of these forces.

Air Weather Service

The Air Weather Service is the U.S. Air Force's technical center of
weather expertise to all levels of the Air Force and the Army.

Center for Air Force History

The Center for Air Force History operates under the policy guidance of
the
Air Force Historian. The Center has two basic missions: to research,
write, and publish books and other studies on the history of the Air
Force; and to provide historical support through the Air Force Historian
to U.S. Air Force Headquarters.

Joint Services Survival, Evasion, Resistance and Escape Agency

The Joint Services Survival, Evasion, Resistance and Escape Agency serves
as DOD's executive agent for three areas: JCS Operational Evasion and
Escape matters; Department of Defense Code of Conduct/Survival, Evasion,
Resistance, and Escape training; and the POW/MIA program.

7th Communications Group

The 7th Communications Group provides the Secretary of Defense, Joint
Chiefs of Staff, Secretary of the Air Force, and Chief of Staff of the
Air
Force with command, control, communications, and computer (C4) systems to
satisfy critical national defense requirements, automated systems for
preparing and submitting the President's budget, and decisionmaking aides
for top DOD officials. The 7th Communications Group also secures C4
systems for the National Command Authority to evaluate global events and
respond to crises.

Direct Reporting Units

Air Force District of Washington

The Air Force District of Washington (AFDW) provides logistical and
administrative support to Air Force activities in the Washington, DC,
area
that do not have their own internal support, including Headquarters, U.S.
Air Force, and the Air Force Secretariat. In addition, AFDW represents
the
Air Force in matters pertaining to the National Capital Region.

Air Force Operational Test and Evaluation Center

The Air Force Operational Test and Evaluation Center manages the Air
Force
Operational Test and Evaluation (OT&E) Program; assesses the operational
utility of all major and selected non-major Air Force systems with using,
implementing, and supporting commands, as required; and makes
recommendations for policy and planning, directing, evaluating, and
reporting on the Air Force OT&E Program.

U.S. Air Force Academy

The U.S. Air Force Academy provides instruction and experience to cadets
so that they graduate with the essential tools for leadership and
motivation to become career officers in the U.S. Air Force.



DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY

The Pentagon, Washington, DC 20310

Phone, 202-545-6700; Information during nonoffice hours, 202-695-0441



SECRETARY OF THE ARMY    ........Togo D. West, Jr.

Executive Officer   ........Brig. Gen. George F. Close

Military Assistants ........Lt. Col. Lawrence R. Adair, Lt. Col. Ilonda
E.
Prewitt, Lt. Col. Dwight E. Thomas

Aides-de-Camp   ........Lt. Col. Randall D. Bookout

   ........Capt. Cassandra V. Roberts
Under Secretary of the Army   ........Joseph R. Reeder

Executive Officer   ........Col. Robert Glacel

Military Assistants ........Lt. Col. Glenn A. Mackinnon, Lt. Col. Jessie
E. McKinney, Capt. Larnell B. Exum

Deputy Under Secretary of the Army   ........(vacancy)

Assistant to the Under Secretary    ........William K. Takakoshi

Deputy Under Secretary of the Army (Operations Research) ........Walter
W.
Hollis

Executive for the National Board for the Promotion of Rifle Practice
........Col. Paul E. Cullinane

Assistant Secretary of the Army (Civil Works)    ........(vacancy)

Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary   ........John H. Zirschky

Executive Officer   ........Col. John A. Mills

Administrative Officer   ........Sandy M. Carpenter

Deputy Assistant Secretary for Planning Policy and Legislation
........Morgan R. Rees

Deputy Assistant Secretary for Policy and Evaluation ........(vacancy)

Deputy Assistant Secretary for Management and Budget     ........Steven Dola

Deputy Assistant Secretary for Project Management     ........Robert N.
Stearns

Assistant for Water Resources Management    ........Robert J. Kaigihn

Assistant for Regulatory Affairs    ........Michael Davis

Fiscal Program Management Officer    ........Claudia L. Tornblom

Assistant Secretary of the Army (Financial Management)      ........Helen
McCoy

Military Deputy to the Assistant Secretary    ........Lt. Gen. Merle
Freitag

Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary   ........Neil R. Ginnetti

Executive Officer   ........Lt. Col. Bruce D. Buchner

Assistant Executive Officer   ........Lt. Col. Earl Nicks
Deputy Assistant Secretary for Financial Operations     ........Ernest J.
Gregory

Deputy Assistant Secretary for Resource Analysis and Business Practice
........Robert W. Raynsford, Acting

Deputy for Cost Analysis   ........Robert W. Young

Deputy Assistant Secretary for Army Budget     ........Maj. Gen. Robert T.
Howard

Assistant Secretary of the Army (Installations, Logistics, and
Environment) ........Robert Michael Walker

Principal Deputy    ........(vacancy)

Executive Officer   ........Col. Paul T. Humphrey

Deputy Assistant Secretary for Environment Safety and Occupational Health
........Lewis D. Walker

Deputy Assistant Secretary for Installations and Housing ........Paul W.
Johnson

Deputy Assistant Secretary for Logistics    ........Eric Orsini

Deputy for Installation Management and Program Analysis
........(vacancy)

Deputy for Chemical Demilitarization    ........Col. James M. Coverstone

Assistant Secretary of the Army (Manpower and Reserve Affairs)
........Sara Lister

Principal Deputy    ........William D. Clark

Executive Officer   ........Col. Robert B. James, Jr.

Deputy Assistant Secretary, Civilian Personnel and Equal Employment
Opportunity Policy ........(vacancy)

Deputy Assistant Secretary, Force Management, Manpower, and Resources
........(vacancy)

Deputy Assistant Secretary, Military Personnel and Equal Opportunity
........Robert M. Emmerichs

Deputy Assistant Secretary, Reserve Affairs and Mobilization
........(vacancy)

Deputy Assistant Secretary, Training, Education and Community Support
........Todd A. Weiler
Deputy Assistant Secretary, Review Boards and Equal Employment
Opportunity
........John W. Matthews

Director, Army Council of Review Boards ........Col. Roger A. Wright

Executive Secretary, Army Board of Correction Military Records
........David R. Kinneer

Chairman, Army Clemency Boards ........J. Edward Vick

Director, Equal Employment Opportunity Compliance and Complaint Review
Agency ........Dolores Symons

Director, Equal Employment Opportunity Agency   ........Luther L. Santiful

Director, Federal Women's Program   ........June Hajjar

Director, Hispanic Employment Program ........Isiah O. Gatling, Acting

Director, Program for Individuals with Disabilities ........Kathryn F.
Vitek

Director, Black Employment Program ........Isiah O. Gatling

Director, Affirmative Employment Planning ........Ana A. Oritz

Director, Asian American Program ........Dawson C. McBride

Assistant Secretary of the Army (Research Development and Acquisition)
........Gilbert F. Decker

Military Deputy to the Assistant Secretary ........Lt. Gen. William H.
Foster

Executive Officer ........Lt. Col. Donald W. Steele

Executive to the Military Deputy ........Lt. Col. Robert S. Jackson

Deputy Assistant Secretary for Procurement ........George E. Dausman

Deputy Assistant Secretary for Research and Technology ........George T.
Singley III

Deputy Assistant Secretary for Plans, Programs and Policy ........Keith
Charles

Deputy for Systems Management and International Cooperation ........Maj.
Gen. Ronald V. Hite

Director, Assessment and Evaluation ........Herbert K. Fallin, Jr.

General Counsel ........(vacancy)
Principal Deputy ........Lawrence M. Baskir

Executive Officer ........Col. James J. Smith

Deputy General Counsel for Acquisition ........Anthony H. Gamboa

Deputy General Counsel for Installations and Operations ........Thomas W.
Taylor

Deputy General Counsel, Fiscal Law and Policy ........Matt Reres

Deputy General Counsel, Civil Works and Environment ........Earl H.
Stockdale, Jr.

Director for Information Systems for Command Control, Communications and
Computers ........Lt. Gen. Peter A. Kind

Vice Director ........(vacancy)

Executive Officer ........Col. Robert L. Nabors

Executive Administrative Officer ........Lt. Col. Curtis L. Knott

Director, Modernization and Integration ........(vacancy)

Deputy Director, Information Systems Security Management Office
........Col. Ronald L. Gilreath

Chief, U.S. Army Information Management Support Agency ........Richard
Sohm

Director, Plans and Programs ........Maj. Gen. David E. White

Director, Spectrum Management ........Earl J. Holliman

Director, Communications-Electronics Services ........Lt. Col. James W.
Krehmke

Director, U.S. Army Command Systems Integration Agency ........Richard E.
Edelman

Director of Architecture ........Col. Robert C. Zelazny

Director, Army Information ........Miriam F. Browning

Chief, Analysis and Evaluation ........Bunnatine Greenhouse

Chief, Information Management Office ........Alan J. Zoellner

Chief, U.S. Army Information Systems Selection and Acquisition Agency
........David Borland

Administrative Assistant to the Secretary of the Army ........Milton H.
Hamilton
Deputy Administrative Assistant ........(vacancy)

Director, Policy and Plans ........Joel B. Hudson

Director, Executive Communications and Control ........Col. Robert B.
Mangold

Director, Information Management Support Center ........Robert L. Laychak

Director, Resource Management ........Robert J. Jaworski

Director, Internal Review ........Alvin D. Combs

Director, Personnel ........Peter B. Horn

Director, Equal Employment Opportunity ........Leo N. Franklin

OSA/OCSA Correspondence and Records ........Darrell Graf

Headquarters Services -- Washington:   ........

Coordinator ........(vacancy)

Director, Defense Supply Service ........Col. Larry Stewart

Director, Defense Telecommunications Service ........Michael A. Newton

Director, Personnel and Employment Service ........Peter B. Horn

CWO\3\, Military Personnel Service Center   ........M.J. Molnar

Director, HQDA Recreation Services   ........Quintin Cary

Director, Safety, Security and Support Services ........Joel B. Hudson

Commander, U.S. Army Service Center for the Armed Forces ........Col.
Donald C. Cook

Director, Environmental Suppport Group ........Donald C. Hakenson

Director, Security Services Division   ........Ron W. McGinnis

Commander, Special Security   ........Lt. Col. Roscoe W. Campbell

Director, Space and Building Management Service    ........Edward E.
Pavlick

The Inspector General   ........Lt. Gen. Ronald H. Griffith

Deputy Inspector General   ........Maj. Gen. Marc A. Cisneros

Executive Officer   ........Col. Arthur P. Dupay
Auditor General   ........Francis E. Reardon

Deputy Auditor General    ........Thomas Druzgal

Chief Counsel, U.S. Army Audit Agency    ........William J. Guinan

Military Assistant    ........Lt. Col. David W. McSween

Director, Acquisition and Force Management Audits     ........Thomas W.
Brown

Director, Logistical and Financial Audits     ........C.A. Arigo

Director, Audit Policy, Plans and Resources    ........Patricia A. Dalton

Chief of Legislative Liaison ........Maj. Gen. Jerry C. Harrison

Deputy Chief ........Col. Mike O'Brien

Special Assistant for Legislative Affairs ........Robert J. Winchester

Executive Officer ........Col. Wilson A. Shatzer

Assistant Executive ........Lt. Col. Charles Alsup

Chief, Investigations and Legislative Division ........Col. John P.
McLaurin III

Chief, House Liaison Division ........Col. John J. McNulty

Chief, Senate Liaison Division    ........Col. Frank Hurd

Chief, Programs Division   ........Col. Jess Franco

Chief, Congressional Operations    ........Andrea Buel

Chief of Public Affairs    ........Maj. Gen. Charles W. McClain

Deputy Chief   ........Col. David R. Fabian

Executive Officer    ........Col. Jim Moudy

Chief, Security Review Office    ........James W. Hill

Chief, Public Communications Division    ........Col. S.F. Rausch

Chief, Command Information Division   ........Tansill Johnson

Chief, Army Broadcasting Service    ........Col. Thomas A. Hansen

Chief, Strategy and Integration Division ........Col. D.P. Maple

Director of Small and Disadvantaged Business Utilization ........Daniel
R.
Gill

Deputy Director ........Susan E. Haley

Chairman, Army Reserve Forces Policy Committee ........Maj. Gen. Larry
Gunderman

Deputy Chairman ........Maj. Gen. Edward D. Baca

Military Executive    ........Col. Eric A. Rojo

Office of the Chief of Staff:     ........

Chief of Staff, United States Army ........Gen. Gordon R. Sullivan

Vice Chief of Staff ........Gen. Binford J.H. Peay III

Director of the Army Staff ........Lt. Gen. Charles E. Dominy

Director of Management ........Brig. Gen. James E. Shane, Jr.

Director, Program Analysis and Evaluation ........Maj. Gen. Theodore G.
Stroup, Jr.

Army Staff:   ........

Deputy Chief of Staff for Operations and Plans ........Lt. Gen. John H.
Tilelli, Jr.

Deputy Chief of Staff for Personnel ........Lt. Gen. Thomas T. Carney

Deputy Chief of Staff for Logistics ........Lt. Gen. Johnnie E. Wilson

Deputy Chief of Staff for Intelligence ........Lt. Gen. Ira C. Owens

Assistant Chief of Staff for Installation Management ........Maj. Gen.
John H. Little

Chief of Engineers    ........Maj. Gen. Arthur E. Williams

The Surgeon General      ........Lt. Gen. Alcide M. Lanque

Chief of Chaplains    ........Maj. Gen. Matthew A. Zimmerman

The Judge Advocate General     ........Maj. Gen. Michael J. Nardotti

Chief, National Guard Bureau     ........Maj. Gen. Raymond F. Rees

Chief, Army Reserve ........Maj. Gen. Roger W. Sandler

Army Field Operating Agencies:     ........

Commanding General, U.S. Army Strategic Defense Command ........Lt. Gen.
Donald M. Lionetti
Commanding General, U.S. Army Operational Test and Evaluation Command
........Lt. Gen. Robert B. Rosenkranz

Commanding General, U.S. Army Test and Experiment Command ........Lt.
Gen.
Anthony C. Trifiletti

Commanding General, U.S. Army Personnel Agency ........Maj. Gen. Gerald
H.
Putman

Commanding General, U.S. Army Recruiting Command ........Maj. Gen.
Kenneth
W. Simpson

Superintendent, U.S. Military Academy ........Lt. Gen. Howard D. Graves

Commanding General, U.S. Army Community and Family Support Center
........Brig. Gen. John G. Meyer, Jr.

Commanding General, U.S. Army Center of Military History ........Brig.
Gen. Harold W. Nelson

Commanding General, U.S. Army War College ........Maj. Gen. William A.
Stofft

Commanding General, U.S. Army Security Assistance Agency ........Brig.
Gen. George A. Crocker

Commanding General, U.S. Army Physical Disability Agency ........Brig.
Gen. Patricia R.P. Hickerson

Commanding General, U.S. Army Safety Center ........Brig. Gen. Thomas W.
Garrett

Commanding General, U.S. Army Legal Service Agency/U.S. Court of Military
Review ........Brig. Gen. Thomas Cuthbert

Commanding General, U.S. Army Medical Research and Development Command
........Brig. Gen. Russ Zajtchuk

Major Army Commands:   ........

Commanding General, U.S. Army Forces Command ........Gen. Dennis J.
Reimer

Commanding General, U.S. Army Special Operations Command ........Lt. Gen.
James T. Scott

Commanding General, U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command ........Gen.
Frederick M. Franks, Jr.

Commanding General, U.S. Army Material Command ........Gen. Leon E.
Salomon

Commanding General, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers ........Lt. Gen. Arthur
E. Williams

Commanding General, U.S. Army Information Systems Command ........Maj.
Gen. Samuel A. Leffler

Commanding General, U.S. Army Intelligence and Security Command
........Maj. Gen. Paul E. Menoher, Jr.

Commanding General, U.S. Army Military District of Washington
........Maj.
Gen. Fred A. Gorden

Commanding General, U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Command ........Maj.
Gen. Peter T. Berry

Commanding General, U.S. Army Health Services Command ........Maj. Gen.
Richard D. Cameron

Commander in Chief, U.S. Army Europe and Seventh Army ........Gen. David
M. Maddox

Commanding General, U.S. Army Japan/IX Corp ........Lt. Gen. Jerome H.
Granrud

Commanding General, Eighth U.S. Army ........Gen. Gary E. Luck

Commanding General, U.S. Army Pacific ........Lt. Gen. Robert L. Ord III

Commanding General, U.S. Army South ........Brig. Gen. George A. Crocker

@U1

 [Insert Department of the Army chart]@U0

The mission of the Department of the Army is to organize, train, and
equip
active duty and reserve forces for the preservation of peace, security,
and the defense of our nation. It serves as part of our national military
team, whose members include the Navy, Air Force, Marines, and Coast
Guard.
The Army's mission focuses on land operations; its soldiers must be
trained with modern arms and equipment and be ready to respond quickly.
The Army also administers programs aimed at protecting the environment,
improving waterway navigation, flood and beach erosion control, and water
resource development. It provides military assistance to Federal, State,
and local government agencies, including natural disaster relief
assistance.

          The American Continental Army, now called the United States
Army, was established by the Continental Congress on June 14, 1775, more
than a year before the Declaration of Independence.
           The Department of War was established as an executive
department
at the seat of government by act approved August 7, 1789. The Secretary
of
War was established as its head, and his powers were those entrusted to
him by the President (10 U.S.C. 3012).

          The National Security Act of 1947 (50 U.S.C. 401) created the
National Military Establishment, and the Department of War was designated
the Department of the Army. The title of its Secretary became Secretary
of
the Army (5 U.S.C. 171).

          The National Security Act Amendments of 1949 (63 Stat. 578)
established the Department of Defense as an executive department of the
Government and provided that the Department of the Army be a military
department within the Department of Defense.

          The Army Organization Act (64 Stat. 263) provided the statutory
basis for the internal organization of the Army and the Department of the
Army. The act consolidated and revised the numerous earlier laws,
incorporated various adjustments made necessary by the National Security
Act of 1947 and other postwar enactments, and provided for the
organization of the Department of the Army in a single comprehensive
statute, with certain minor exceptions. In general, the act followed the
policy of vestingbroad organizational powers in the Secretary of the
Army,
subject to delegation by him, rather than specifying duties of
subordinate
officers (10 U.S.C. 3012, 3062).

           The Goldwater-Nichols Department of Defense Reorganization Act
of 1986 (10 U.S.C. 111 note) made significant changes within the
Department of Defense. The Department was reorganized to strengthen
civilian authority, to improve military advice to the President, to place
clear responsibility on the commanders of the unified and specified
combatant commands, and to provide a more efficient use of defense
resources.

          Command of the Army is exercised by the President through the
Secretary of Defense and the Secretary of the Army, who directly
represent
him; and, under the law and decisions of the Supreme Court, their acts
are
the President's acts, and their directions and orders are the President's
directions and orders.

Office of the Secretary of the Army

Secretary

The Secretary of the Army is the head of the Department of the Army.
Subject to the direction, authority, and control of the President as
Commander in Chief and of the Secretary of Defense, the Secretary of the
Army is responsible for and has the authority to conduct all affairs of
the Department of the Army, including its organization, administration,
operation, efficiency, and such other activities as may be prescribed by
the President or the Secretary of Defense as authorized by law.

          As a result of the 1986 Department of Defense reorganization,
certain civilian functions, such as comptroller, acquisition, inspector
general, auditing and information management, were transferred from the
Army Staff to the Office of the Secretary of the Army. Additionally, the
Secretary is responsible for civil functions, such as oversight of the
Panama Canal Commission and execution of the Panama Canal Treaty; the
civil works program of the Corps of Engineers; Arlington and Soldiers'
Home National Cemeteries; and such other activities of a civil nature as
may be prescribed by higher authority or authorized by law.

Principal Assistants

Subject to the direction and control of the Secretary of the Army, the
Under Secretary of the Army, Assistant Secretary of the Army (Civil
Works), Assistant Secretary of the Army (Financial Management), Assistant
Secretary of the Army (Installations, Logistics and Environment),
Assistant Secretary of the Army (Manpower and Reserve Affairs), Assistant
Secretary of the Army (Research, Development and Acquisition), Army
Acquisition Executive, General Counsel, the Administrative Assistant,
Director of Information Systems for Command, Control, Communications and
Computers, the Inspector General, the Auditor General, Chief of
Legislative Liaison, Chief of Public Affairs, and Director, Office of
Small and Disadvantaged Business Utilization and Chairman, Army Reserve
Forces Policy Committee are authorized and directed to act for the
Secretary of the Army within their respective fields of responsibility
and
as further directed by the Secretary.

Army Policy Council

The Council is the senior policy advisory council of the Department of
the
Army. It provides the Secretary of the Army and his principal civilian
and
military assistants with a forum for the discussion of Army subjects of
significant policy interest and an opportunity for members to consult
with
other members on matters arising within their specific areas of
responsibility.

For further information, call 703-695-7922.

Army Staff

          The Army Staff, presided over by the Chief of Staff, is the
military staff of the Secretary of the Army. The Army Staff renders
professional advice and assistance to the Secretary of the Army, the
Under
Secretary of the Army, the Assistant Secretaries of the Army, and other
officials of the Army Secretariat.

          It is the duty of the Army Staff to:

           -- prepare for employment of the Army and for such recruiting,
organizing, supplying, equipping, training, mobilizing, and demobilizing
of the Army as will assist the execution of any power, duty, or function
of the Secretary or the Chief of Staff;

           -- investigate and report upon the efficiency of the Army and
its preparation for military operations;

           -- act as the agent of the Secretary of the Army and the Chief
of Staff in coordinating the action of all organizations of the
Department
of the Army; and

           -- perform such other duties not otherwise assigned by law as
may be prescribed by the Secretary of the Army.

Chief of Staff

The Chief of Staff is the principal military adviser to the Secretary of
the Army and is charged by him with the planning, development, execution,
review, and analysis of the Army programs. The Chief of Staff, under the
direction of the Secretary of the Army, supervises the members and
organization of the Army and performs the duties prescribed for him by
the
National Security Act of 1947 (50 U.S.C. 401) and other laws. He is
directly responsible to the Secretary of the Army for the efficiency of
the Army, its state of preparation for military operations, and plans
therefor.

          The Chief of Staff serves as the Army member of the Joint
Chiefs
of Staff and as a member of the Army Policy Council and the Armed Forces
Policy Council. As a member of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, he is one of
the
military advisers to the President, the National Security Council, and
the
Secretary of Defense.

          The Army Staff renders professional advice and assistance to
the
Secretary, the Under Secretary, the Assistant Secretaries of the Army,
and
other Secretariat officials in providing broad basic policies and plans
for the guidance of the Department of the Army. The Army General Staff
specifically assists the Secretary in the preparation and issuance of
directives to implement plans and policies and in the supervision of the
execution and implementation of these directives.

Department of the Army Program Areas
Military Operations and Plans

Determination of requirements and priorities for, and the employment of,
Army forces strategy formation; mid-range, long-range, and regional
strategy application; arms control, negotiation and disarmament; national
security affairs; joint service matters; net assessment; politico-
military
affairs; force mobilization and demobilization; force planning,
programming structuring, development, analysis and management;
operational
readiness; overall roles and missions; collective security; individual
and
unit training; psychological operations; unconventional warfare;
counterterrorism; operations security; signal security; military aspects
of space and sea; special plans; table of equipment development and
approval; electronic warfare; nuclear and chemical matters; civil
affairs;
military support of civil defense; civil disturbance; domestic actions;
audiovisual activities; command and control; automation and
communications
programs and activities; management of the program for law enforcement,
correction and crime prevention for military members of the Army; and
physical security.

Personnel

Management of military and civilian personnel for overall integrated
support of the Army, including policies and programs for manpower
utilization standards, allocation and documentation, career development,
equal opportunity, leadership, alcohol and drug abuse control, welfare
and
morale, promotion, retention, and separation; military compensation,
transportation and travel entitlements; the personnel aspects of military
construction and housing management; research and development related to
training personnel, manpower systems, and human factors; and management
of
civilian personnel training.

Reserve Components

Management of individual and unit readiness and mobilization for Reserve
Components, comprised of the Army National Guard and the U.S. Army
Reserve.

Intelligence

Management of Army intelligence and counterintelligence activities,
personnel, equipment, systems, and organizations; Army cryptology,
topography, and meteorology; coordination of Army requirements for
mapping, charting, and geodesy; and Army industrial security.

Management-Comptrollership
Review and analysis of Army programs and major Army commands; management
information systems in the financial area, progress and statistical
reporting, and reports control; financial management, budgeting, finance
and accounting, cost analysis, economic analysis, military pay and
allowances, resource management, and productivity and value improvement;
regulatory policies and programs pertaining to the overall management of
the Army; and legislative policies and programs pertaining to
appropriation acts affecting the Army.

Research, Development, and Material Acquisition

Management of Army research, development and materiel acquistion;
planning, programming, budgeting and execution for the acquisition of
materiel obtained by the procurement appropriations for the Army;
material
life cycle management from concept phase through acquisition; and
international acquisition programs.

Information Management

Automation, communications, audiovisual, records management,
publications,
and information management.

Logistics

Management of Department of the Army logistical activities for the
movement and maintenance of forces; logistical planning and support of
Army and joint service operations; materiel and supply management and
maintenance; security assistance; transportation; and Army interservice
supply operations.

Engineering

Management of Army engineering, construction, installations, family
housing, real estate, facilities requirements and stationing, and real
property maintenance activities; environmental preservation and
improvement activities; applicable research and development activities
for
engineer missions to include environmental sciences; Army topographic and
military geographic information activities; and engineer aspects of Army
strategic and operational plans.

Civil Functions

Civil functions of the Department of the Army include the Civil Works
Program, the administration of Arlington and Soldiers' Home National
Cemeteries, and other related matters. The Army's Civil Works Program, a
responsibility of the Corps of Engineers under the direction and
supervision of the Secretary of the Army, dates back to 1824 and is the
Nation's major Federal water resources development activity and involves
engineering works such as major dams, reservoirs, levees, harbors, water
ways, locks, and many other types of structures. These works provide
flood
protection for cities and major river valleys, reduce the cost of
transportation, supply water for municipal and industrial use, generate
hydroelectric power, provide recreational opportunities for vast numbers
of people, regulate the rivers for many purposes including the
improvement
of water quality, protect the shores of oceans and lakes, and provide
other types of benefits. Planning assistance is also provided to States
and other non-Federal entities for the comprehensive management of water
resources, including pollution abatement works. In addition, through the
Civil Works Program the Federal Government protects the navigable waters
of the United States under legislation empowering the Secretary of the
Army to prohibit activities that would reduce the value of such waters to
the Nation.

Medical

Management of health services for the Army and, as directed for other
services, agencies, and organizations; health standards for Army
personnel; health professional education and training; career management
authority over commissioned and warrant officer personnel of the Army
Medical Department; medical research, materiel development, testing and
evaluation; policies concerning health aspects of Army environmental
programs and prevention of disease; and planning, programming, and
budgeting for Army-wide health services.

Inspection

Management of inquiries, inspections, and reports on matters affecting
the
performance of mission and the state of discipline, efficiency, economy,
and morale of the Department of the Army.

Religious

Management of religious and moral leadership and chaplain support
activities Armywide; religious ministrations, religious education,
pastoral care, and counseling for Army military personnel; liaison with
the ecclesiastical agencies; chapel construction requirements and design
approval; and career management of clergymen serving in the Chaplains
Branch.

Legal

Legal advisory services provided for all military personnel and agencies
of the Army; review and take final action as designee of the Secretary of
the Army on complaints of wrongs by service personnel submitted under the
Uniform Code of Military Justice; administration of military justice and
civil law matters pertaining to the Army; administration of Army claims
and legal assistance services; operation of the legal system of appellate
reviews of court-martial records as provided by the Uniform Code of
Military Justice; general court-martial and real property records
custodianship; records administration of proceedings of courts of inquiry
and military commissions; liaison service with the Department of Justice
and other Federal and State agencies on matters connected with litigation
and legal proceedings concerning the Army; and career management of Judge
Advocate General's Corps officers.

Public Affairs

Public information, command information, and community relations services
and preparation of information plans and programs in support of Army
basic
plans and programs.

History

Advisory and coordination service provided on historical matters,
including historical properties; formulation and execution of the Army
Historical Program; and preparation and publication of histories required
by the Army. (FOOTNOTE)

 (FOOTNOTE) \1\Writeups on Defense Agencies and Defense Joint Service
Schools begin on pages 240 and 257, respectively.

Major Army Commands\1\

United States Army Forces Command

The Commanding General, United States Army Forces Command, commands all
assigned active Army forces in the continental United States and the
Continental United States Armies, and assigned United States Army Reserve
Troop Program Units in the continental United States and Puerto Rico. He
also commands those subordinate commands, installations, and activities
assigned by Headquarters, Department of the Army, and, as directed,
provides administrative and logistical support through his subordinate
installation commanders to other Department of the Army, Department of
Defense, or other Government agencies. He also serves as the Commander in
Chief, Forces Command, a specified command, and as the Commander in
Chief,
Army Forces Atlantic Command, the Army component of the United States
Atlantic Command, a unified command.

          The Commanding General of each of the Continental United States
Armies has the primary mission, under the Commanding General, United
States Army Forces Command, to command the United States Army Reserve,
plan for mobilization, coordinate domestic emergencies, and exercise
training supervision over the Army National Guard. The five Army areas
are
as follows:

 First United States Army (Headquarters, Fort George G. Meade, MD) --
Connecticut, Delaware, the District of Columbia, Maine, Maryland,
Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, Rhode
Island, Vermont, Virginia, and West Virginia.

 Second United States Army (Headquarters, Fort Gillem, GA) -- Alabama,
Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, North Carolina, Puerto Rico,
South Carolina, and Tennessee.
 Third United States Army (Headquarters, Fort McPherson, GA).

 Fifth United States Army (Headquarters, Fort Sam Houston, TX) --
Arkansas, Kansas, Louisiana, Missouri, Nebraska, New Mexico, Oklahoma,
and
Texas.

  Sixth United States Army (Headquarters, Presidio of San Francisco, CA) -
-
Arizona, California, Colorado, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, North Dakota,
Oregon, South Dakota, Utah, Washington, and Wyoming.

For further information, call 404-669-5607.

United States Army Training and Doctrine Command

The Commanding General, United States Army Training and Doctrine Command,
prepares the Army for war and acts as its architect for the future. The
Commanding General accomplishes his duty through six related mission
domains -- doctrine, force design, materiel requirements, leader
development, training, and mission support. He is responsible for
conducting all concept and doctrine development not assigned by HQDA to
other commands and agencies and integrates the Army's total doctrine
development. He is further responsible for conducting all combat
developments not assigned by HQDA to other commands and agencies. As the
Army's principal combat developer, the Commanding General guides,
coordinates, and integrates the Army's total combat development effort.
Additionally, he develops, maintains, and supervises the training system
by which the total Army trains to fight.

          The Commanding General commands installations and activities as
assigned by Headquarters, Department of the Army; and, as directed,
provides administrative and logistical support through his assigned
installation commanders to elements and agencies of the Department of the
Army, the Department of Defense, or other Federal agencies that are
tenants or satellites of the installation.

For further information, call 804-727-4465.

United States Army Material Command

The Commanding General, United States Army Materiel Command, develops and
provides materiel and related services to the Army, to Army elements of
unified commands and specified commands, to Department of Defense
agencies, and to other United States and foreign agencies as directed.
His
principal missions are to equip and sustain a trained, ready Army; to
provide equipment and services to other nations through the security
assistance program; to develop and acquire non-major systems and
equipment; to provide development and acquisition support to program
managers; to define, develop, and acquire superior technologies; to
maintain the mobilization capabilities necessary to support the Army in
emergencies; and to continue to improve productivity and quality of life.
For further information, call 703-274-9625.

United States Army Information Systems Command

The Commanding General, United States Army Information Systems Command,
is
responsible for providing information systems and services to the Army
and
to other Department of Defense agencies and Government organizations as
directed.

For further information, call 602-538-6161.

United States Army Intelligence and Security Command

The Commanding General, United States Army Intelligence and Security
Command, is responsible for worldwide support of the Army at echelons
above corps through electronic warfare, intelligence collection,
counterintelligence, and operations security.

For further information, call 703-706-1232.

United States Army Health Services Command

The Commanding General, United States Army Health Services Command,
performs health services for the Army within the United States and, as
directed, for other governmental agencies and activities. He commands the
Army hospital system within the United States and other organizations,
units, and facilities as may be directed. He is responsible for the
conduct of medical professional education for Army personnel. He is
further responsible, under the guidance of the Commanding General, United
States Training and Doctrine Command, for the development of medical
doctrine, concepts, organizations, materiel requirements, and systems in
support of the Army.

For further information, call 512-221-6313.

United States Army Criminal Investigation Command

The Commanding General, USACIC, centrally commands and controls worldwide
Army investigation of serious crime, provides the full range of
investigative support to all Army elements, conducts sensitive and
special
interest investigations, and provides personal security for selected Army
and DOD officials. To support these missions, the Commanding General
operates a forensic laboratory system and a crime records center. The
investigative mission inherently includes devising investigative
standards, procedures, and doctrinal policies; special agent
accreditation/certification; collection/analysis of criminal
intelligence;
assisting the legal community (and the Department of Justice) in
fraud-related actions; and operating a polygraph program.
For further information, call 703-756-1232.

Military Traffic Management Command

The Commanding General, Military Traffic Management Command, is the
Executive Director for military traffic management, land transportation,
and common-user ocean terminal service within the continental United
States, and for worldwide traffic management of the Department of Defense
personal property moving and storage program. He provides transportation
engineering services and support to all Department of Defense components.
He administers Department of Defense activities pertaining to Highways
for
National Defense and Railroads for National Defense.

For further information, call 703-756-1724.

United States Army Military District of Washington

The Commanding General, United States Army Military District of
Washington, commands units, activities, and installations in the National
Capital area as may be assigned by Headquarters Department of the Army
(HQDA); provides base operation and other support to the Department of
the
Army, Department of Defense, or other Government activities that are
tenants of or are located on their installations for such support; plans
for and executes those missions peculiar to the needs of the seat of
government as assigned by HQDA; and provides an organized and responsive
defense of designated Department of Defense facilities.

For further information, call 202-475-0565.

United States Army Corps of Engineers

The Commanding General, United States Army Corps of Engineers, serves as
the Army's Real Property Manager, performing the full cycle of real
property activities (requirements, programming, acquisition, operation,
maintenance, and disposal); manages and executes engineering,
construction, and real estate programs for the Army and the United States
Air Force; and performs research and development in support of these
programs. He manages and executes Civil Works Programs. These programs
include research and development, planning, design, construction,
operation and maintenance, and real estate activities related to rivers,
harbors, and waterways; administration of laws for protection and
preservation of navigable waters and related resources such as wetlands.
He also assists in recovery from natural disasters.

For further information, call 202-272-0001.

Army Components of Unified Commands

The missions of the commanding generals of the Army components of unified
commands are set forth in directives of the Department of Defense. The
Army components of unified commands are major commands of the Department
of the Army and consist of such subordinate commands, units, activities,
and installations as may be assigned to them by Headquarters, Department
of the Army. In certain unified command areas -- such as United States
Atlantic Command -- where the Army does not have a separate, single, and
distinct component headquarters or commander, a designated Army commander
in the area will be responsible for certain Army ``component'' functions
that must be performed at his location.

 Commands:

 United States Army Europe. Phone, 011-49-6221-57-8831.

 United States Army Japan. Phone, 011-81-0462-51-1520.

 Eighth United States Army (Pentagon Korean Liaison Office). Phone,
703-694-3475.

 United States Army Western Command. Phone, 808-471-7471.

 United States Army Special Operations Command. Phone, 919-432-7587.



United States Military Academy

West Point, NY 10996


Superintendent   ........Lt. Gen. Howard D. Graves

Commandant of Cadets   ........Maj. Gen. Thomas C. Foley

Dean of the Academic Board   ........Brig. Gen. Gerald E. Galloway



          The United States Military Academy is located at West Point,
NY.
The course is of 4 years' duration, during which the cadets receive,
besides a general education, theoretical and practical training as junior
officers. Cadets who complete the course satisfactorily receive the
degree
of Bachelor of Science and a commission as second lieutenant in the Army.

For further general information concerning the United States Military
Academy, contact the Public Affairs Office, United States Military
Academy, West Point, NY 10996. Phone, 914-938-4261. For information about
Military Academy admission criteria and policies, contact the Office of
the Registrar, United States Military Academy, West Point, NY 10996.

Sources of Information

Arlington and Soldiers' Home National Cemeteries

For information write to the Superintendent, Arlington National Cemetery,
Arlington, VA 22211-5003. Phone, 703-695-3175.

Army Historical Program

For information concerning the Army Historical Program, write to the U.S.
Army Center of Military History, HQDA (DAMH), Pulaski Building,
Washington, DC 20314-0200. Phone, 202-272-0291.

Civilian Employment

Employment inquiries and applications should be directed to the
following:
(1) For employment in the Washington, DC, metropolitan area -- Personnel
and Employment Service -- Washington, Room 3D727, The Pentagon,
Washington, DC 20310-6800 (phone, 703-695-3383); (2) For employment
outside the Washington, DC, metropolitan area -- address or apply
directly
to the Army installation where employment is desired, Attn: Civilian
Personnel Office; (3) For employment overseas -- U.S. Army Civilian
Personnel Center, Attn: PECC-CSS, Hoffman II Building, 200 Stovall
Street,
Alexandria, VA 22332-0300 (phone, 703-325-8712).

Contracts

Contract procurement policies and procedures are the responsibility of
the
Deputy for Procurement, Office of the Assistant Secretary of the Army
(Research, Development and Acquisition), Room 2E661, The Pentagon,
Washington, DC 20310-0103. Phone, 703-695-2488.

Environment

Contact the Public Affairs Office, Office of the Chief of Engineers,
Washington, DC 20314-1000, phone, 202-272-0010; or the nearest Corps of
Engineers Division or District Office located in most major cities
throughout the United States.

Films, Videotapes, and Videodiscs

Requests for loan of Army-produced films, videotapes, and videodiscs
should be addressed to the Visual Information Support Centers of Army
installations. Army productions are available for sale from the National
Audiovisual Center (NAC), Washington, DC 20409-3701. Department of the
Army pamphlet 25-90, Visual Information Products Catalog, lists the
products that have been cleared for public release.

Freedom of Information and Privacy Act Requests

Requests should be addressed to the Information Management Officer of the
Army installation or activity responsible for the requested information.
If it is uncertain which Army activity has the information, requests may
be submitted to the Army Freedom of Information and Privacy Act Division,
Information Systems Command-Pentagon, Attn: ASQNS-OP-F, Room 1146, 2461
Eisenhower Avenue, Alexandria, VA 22331-0301. Phone, 703-325-6163.

Publications

Requests should be addressed to the Information Management Officer of the
Army activity that publishes the requested publication. Official
publications published by Headquarters, Department of the Army, are
available from the National Technical Information Service, Department of
Commerce, Attn: Order Preprocessing Section, 5285 Port Royal Road,
Springfield, VA 22161-2171. Phone, 703-487-4600. If it is uncertain which
Army activity published the publication, requests should be addressed to
the Publishing Division, U.S. Army Publications and Printing Command,
Room
1050, 2461 Eisenhower Avenue, Alexandria, VA 22331-0301. Phone,
202-325-6292.

Reading Rooms

The Pentagon Library is located in Room 1A518, The Pentagon, Washington,
DC 20310-6000. Phone, 703-697-4301. The Discharge Review/Correction
Boards
Reading Room is located in Room 2E165, The Pentagon, Washington, DC
20319-1803. Phone, 703-695-3973. The Army Freedom of Information Act
Reading Room is located in Room 1146, 2461 Eisenhower Avenue, Alexandria,
VA 22331-0301. Phone, 703-325-6163.

Military Career and Training Opportunities

          Information on all phases of Army enlistments and specialized
training are available by writing the United States Army Recruiting
Command, Fort Sheridan, IL 60037. Phone, 312-926-3322.

Army Health Professions

For information concerning career opportunities in Army Health
Professions, write to HQDA (SGPS-PD), Skyline No. 5, 5100 Leesburg Pike,
Falls Church, VA 22041-3258. Phone, 703-756-8114.

Army ROTC

The Army Reserve Officers' Training Corps is an educational program
designed to develop college-educated officers for the Active Army, the
Army National Guard, and the Army Reserve. For information, write or
contact the Professor of Military Science at the nearest college or
university offering the program, or the Army ROTC Regional Headquarters
in
your area.

Army National Guard

For information concerning individual training opportunities in the
National Guard, contact the Army National Guard, ARO-OAC-ME, Edgewood, MD
21010-5420. Phone, 301-671-4789.
Chaplains Corps

For information concerning career opportunities as a chaplain, write to
the Chief of Chaplains, HQDA (DACH-ZA), Washington, DC 20310. Phone,
703-695-1133.

Commissioning Opportunities for Women

All commissioning sources available to men are available to women.

Judge Advocate General's Corps

For information concerning career opportunities as a lawyer, military and
civilian, write to the Personnel, Plans, and Training Office, Office of
the Judge Advocate General, Department of the Army, HQDA (DAJA-PT),
Washington, DC 20310-2206. Phone, 703-695-1353.

Officer Candidate Schools

Members of the Active Army may attend the 14-week course at Fort Benning,
GA. Members of the Reserve Components may attend a short course at Fort
Benning, GA.

United States Military Academy

For information write to Director of Admissions, United States Military
Academy, West Point, NY 10996. Phone, 914-938-4041.

Public Affairs and Community Relations

For official Army information and community relations, contact the Office
of the Chief of Public Affairs, Department of the Army, Washington, DC
20310-1508. Phone, 703-694-0741.

Research

Industry may obtain information on long-range research and development
plans concerning future materiel requirements and objectives from
Commander, U.S. Army Materiel Command, Attn: AMCPA, 5001 Eisenhower Ave.,
Alexandria, VA 22333-0001. Phone, 703-274-8010.

Small Business Activities

Aids to assist small businesses in obtaining defense procurement
contracts
are available through the Office of Small and Disadvantaged Business
Utilization, Office of the Secretary of the Army, Room 2A712, The
Pentagon, Washington, DC 20310-0106. Phone, 703-695-9800.

Speakers

Civilian organizations desiring an Army speaker may contact a nearby Army
installation or write or call the Community Relations Division, Office of
the Chief of Public Affairs, Department of the Army, Washington, DC
20310-1508. Phone, 703-697-5720. Requests for Army Reserve speakers may
be
addressed to HQDA (DAAR-PA), Washington, DC 20310-2423, or the local Army
Reserve Center. Organizations in the Washington, DC, area desiring
chaplain speakers may contact the Chief of Chaplains, Department of the
Army, Washington, DC 20310-2700. Phone, 703-695-1137. Information on
speakers may be obtained by contacting the Public Affairs Office, Office
of the Chief of Engineers, Washington, DC 20314, or the nearest Corps of
Engineer Division or District Office.


For further information concerning the Department of the Army, contact
the
Office of the Chief of Public Affairs, Headquarters, Department of the
Army, Washington, DC 20310-1508. Phone, 703-694-0741.



DEPARTMENT OF THE NAVY

The Pentagon, Washington, DC 20350

Phone, 703-545-6700


SECRETARY OF THE NAVY    ........John H. Dalton

Executive Assistant and Naval Aide    ........Capt. W.B. Schmidt

Special Assistant and Marine Corps Aide    ........Col. G. Newbold, USMC

Administrative Aide     ........Comdr. M. Seglem

Director, Office of Program Appraisal    ........Rear Adm. L.R. Marsh, USN

Deputy Director   ........Capt. W.K. Gautier, USN

Deputy for Marine Corps Matters    ........Col. J. Pettine, USMC

Executive Assistant     ........Lt. Comdr. J.A. Gallagher, USN

Under Secretary of the Navy    ........Richard Danzig

Executive Assistant and Naval Aide    ........Capt. Lutrell Parker, USN

Special Assistant and Marine Corps Aide    ........Col. Robert E. Lee, USMC

Assistant for Administration    ........Oliver R. Ashe

Assistant Deputy Under Secretary (Safety and Survivability)
........(vacancy)

Director, Small and Disadvantaged Business Utilization    ........D.L.
Hathaway
Director, Total Quality Leadership Office    ........Linda Doherty

Auditor General of the Navy    ........Richard L. Shaffer

Director, Naval Criminal Investigative Service       ........R.D. Nedrow

Chief of Information   ........Rear Adm. K. Pease, USN

Deputy Chief of Information    ........Capt. F.G. Leeder

Chief of Legislative Affairs    ........Rear Adm. Robert J. Natter, USN

Deputy Chief of Legislative Affairs    ........Capt. Jay M. Cohen, USN

Naval Inspector General   ........Vice Adm. D.M. Bennett, USN

Deputy Naval Inspector General   ........Patricia S. Kotzen

Judge Advocate General of the Navy    ........Rear Adm. H.E. Grant, JAGC,
USN

Deputy Judge Advocate General    ........(vacancy)

Assistant Secretary of the Navy (Financial Management)/Comptroller of the
Navy ........Deborah P. Christie

Principal Deputy ........Gladys J. Commons

Executive Assistant and Naval Aide ........Capt. Richard J. Parish, USN

Special Assistant and Marine Corps Aide ........Lt. Col. Edward P.
McLyman, USMC

Director, Office of Budget and Reports ........Rear Adm. William A.
Earner, USN

Director, Office of Finance and Accounting    ........Frederick E. Wyant

Assistant Secretary of the Navy (Manpower and Reserve Affairs)
........Fred F.Y. Pang

Executive Assistant and Naval Aide ........Capt. C.V. Prevatte, USN

Military Assistant and Marine Corps Aide ........Col. J.M. Eicher, USMC

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Manpower) ........(vacancy)

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Reserve Affairs) ........Wade R. Sanders

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Force Support and Families) ........Yvonne M.
Harrison

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Civilian Personnel Policy/Equal Employment
Opportunity) ........Dorothy M. Meletzke

Director, Naval Council of Personnel Boards ........Capt. F.I. Grant, USN

Deputy Director ........Col. D.T. Swan, USMC

Executive Director, Board for Correction of Naval Records ........W. Dean
Pfeiffer

Deputy Executive Director ........Robert D. Zsalman

Assistant Secretary of the Navy (Installation and Environment)
........Robert B. Pirie

Executive Assistant and Naval Aide ........Capt. Larry D. Wynne

Special Assistant and Marine Aide    ........Lt. Col. Alan Genteman

Principal Deputy   ........Cheryl Kandaras

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Environment and Safety)   ........Elsie L.
Munsell

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Installation and Facilities)
........(vacancy)

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Shore Resources) ........Richard O. Thomas

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Conversion and Redevelopment) ........William
J. Cassidy, Jr.

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Force Basing and Infracture Requirements
Analysis) ........Charles P. Nemfakos

Assistant Secretary of the Navy (Research, Development and Acquisition)
........Nora Slatkin

Executive Assistant/Naval Aide ........Capt. Larry Pfitzenmaier, USN

Special Assistant/Marine Corps Aide   ........Col. David Saddler, USMC

Principal Deputy ........(vacancy)

Deputy Assistant Secretary (ASW Programs) ........Edward Zdankiewicz

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Air Programs) ........William J. Schaefer

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Command, Control, Communications, Computers,
Intelligence/Electronic Warfare/Space (C\4\I/EW/Space)) ........(vacancy)

Deputy Assistant Secretary (Ship Programs) ........Ronald K. Kiss

Deputy for Acquisition Policy, Integrity Accountability/Competition
Advocate General ........Rear Adm. E.B. Harshbarger, USN
Deputy for Expeditionary Forces Programs ........Maj. Gen. David
Richwine,
USMC

Director, Navy International Programs Office ........Anthony DiTrapani

Director, Acquisition Career Management ........W.H. Hauenstein

Director, Resources and Evaluation ........Capt. William Fitzpatrick

Program Executive Officers/Direct Reporting Program Managers ........Rear
Adm. J.A. Lockard, USN; D.P. Czelusniak; Rear Adm. G.F.A. Wagner, USN;
Rear Adm. J.T. Mitchell, USN; D.E. Porter; Rear Adm. R.D. Williams III,
USN; Rear Adm. J.T. Hood, USN; Rear Adm. G.A. Huchting, USN; Rear Adm.
J.F. Shipway, USN; J. DeSalme, Jr.; Col. J.M. Feigley, USMC; Brig. Gen.
G.K. Muellner, USN

General Counsel   ........Steven S. Honigman

Executive Assistant and Special Counsel   ........Capt. J.B. Montgomery,
USN

Principal Deputy General Counsel   ........Carol DiBattiste

Deputy General Counsel (Logistics) ........(vacancy)

Associate General Counsel (Management) ........Fred A. Phelps

Associate General Counsel (Litigation) ........Arthur H. Hildebrandt

Assistant General Counsel (Research, Development, and Acquisition)
........Harvey J. Nathan

Assistant General Counsel (Manpower and Reserve Affairs) ........Joseph
G.
Lynch

Assistant General Counsel (Installation and Environment) ........C. John
Turnquist

Counsel, Comptroller of the Navy ........Margaret A. Olsen

Counsel, Commandant of the Marine Corps ........P.M. Murphy

Counsel, Naval Air Systems Command ........Charles J. McManus

Counsel, Space and Naval Warfare Systems Command   ........William R.
Molzahn

Counsel, Naval Facilities Engineering Command   ........Matthew K.
McElhaney

Counsel, Naval Sea Systems Command   ........Eugene P. Angrist
Counsel, Naval Supply Systems Command    ........(vacancy)

Counsel, Military Sealift Command   ........Richard S. Haynes

Counsel, Office of the Chief of Naval Research    ........Sophie A. Krasik

U.S. Navy   ........

Chief of Naval Operations   ........Adm. J.M. Boorda, USN

Vice Chief of Naval Operations   ........Adm. R.C. Macke, USN

Deputy Chief, Manpower and Personnel    ........Vice Adm. R.J. Zlatoper,
USN

Director of Naval Intelligence   ........Rear Adm. E.D. Sheafer, Jr., USN

Deputy Chief, Logistics   ........Rear Adm. J.B. Greene, Jr., USN, Acting

Deputy Chief, Plans, Policy and Operations ........Vice Adm. J.P. Reason,
USN

Director of Space and Electronic Warfare ........Vice Adm. A.K.
Cebrowski,
USN

Director of Naval Training ........Vice Adm. R.K.U. Kihune, USN

Deputy Chief, Resources, Warfare Requirements and Assessments
........Vice
Adm. T.J. Lopez, USN

Assistant Vice Chief of Naval Operations ........Capt. F.J. Herron, USN

Director of Naval Nuclear Propulsion Program ........Adm. B. DeMars, USN

Director of Test and Evaluation and Technology Requirements ........Rear
Adm. W.P. Houley, USN

Surgeon General of the Navy ........Vice Adm. D.F. Hagen, MC, USN

Director of Naval Reserve ........Rear Adm. T.F. Hall, USN

Oceanographer of the Navy ........Rear Adm. G.L. Chesbrough, USN

Chief of Chaplains of the Navy/Director of Religious Ministries
........Rear Adm. D.E. White, CHC, USN

Special Assistant for Public Affairs Support ........Rear Adm. K. Pease,
USN

Special Assistant for Safety Matters ........Rear Adm. A.A. Granuzzo, USN
Special Assistant for Inspection Support ........Vice Adm. D.M. Bennett,
USN

Special Assistant for Legal Services ........Rear Adm. H.E. Grant, JAGC,
USN

Special Assistant for Legislative Support ........Rear Adm. R.J. Natter,
USN

Special Assistant for Naval Investigative Matters and Security
........R.D. Nedrow

Special Assistant for Material Inspections and Surveys ........Rear Adm.
P.R. Olson, USN

Major Shore Commands:   ........

Director, Strategic Systems Program ........Rear Adm. J.T. Mitchell, USN

Commander, Naval Air Systems Command ........Vice Adm. W.C. Bowes, USN

Commander, Space and Naval Warfare Systems Command ........Rear Adm. W.H.
Cantrell, USN

Commander, Naval Facilities Engineering Command ........Rear Adm. J.E.
Buffington, CEC, USN

Commander, Naval Sea Systems Command ........Vice Adm. K.C. Malley, USN

Commander, Naval Supply Systems Command ........Rear Adm. R.M. Moore, SC,
USN

Chief, Bureau of Medicine and Surgery   ........Vice Adm. D.F. Hagen, MC,
USN

Chief of Naval Personnel   ........Vice Adm. R.J. Zlatoper, USN

Commander, Naval Oceanography Command ........Rear Adm. J.E. Chubb, Jr.,
USN

Commander, Naval Computer and Telecommunications Command ........Capt.
T.A. Stark, USN

Director, Office of Naval Intelligence ........Rear Adm. E.D. Sheafer,
USN

Commander, Naval Security Group Command ........Rear Adm. T.F. Stevens,
USN

Chief of Naval Education and Training ........Vice Adm. R.K.U. Kihune,
USN

Commander, Naval Legal Service Command ........Rear Adm. C.M. Legrand,
JAGC, USN
Commander, Naval Doctrine Command     ........Rear Adm. F.L. Lewis, USN

Commander, Naval Space Command     ........Rear Adm. L.G. Bien, USN

Major Fleet Commands:   ........

Commander in Chief, U.S. Atlantic Fleet     ........Adm. H.H. Mauz, USN

Commander in Chief, U.S. Pacific Fleet     ........Adm. R.J. Kelly, USN

Commander in Chief, U.S. Naval Forces Europe     ........Adm. L.W. Smith,
Jr., USN

Commander, Military Sealift Command     ........Vice Adm. M.P. Kalleres, USN

Commander, U.S. Naval Forces Central Command     ........Vice Adm. J.S.
Redd, USN

Commander, Naval Special Warfare Command     ........Rear Adm. R.C. Smith,
Jr., USN

Commander, Naval Reserve Force ........Rear Adm. T.F. Hall, USN

Commander, Operational Test and Evaluation Force ........Rear Adm. J.J.
Zerr, USN

U.S. Marine Corps   ........

Commandant of the Marine Corps     ........Gen. C.E. Mundy, Jr., USMC

Military Secretary to the Commandant     ........Col. J.C. Flynn, USMC

Sergeant Major of the Marine Corps    ........Sgt. Maj. H.G. Overstreet,
USMC

Assistant Commandant of the Marine Corps     ........Gen. W.E. Boomer, USMC

Aide-de-Camp   ........Maj. L.M. Barton, USMC

Secretary of the General Staff ........Col. R.A. Hord, USMC

Director, Special Projects Directorate ........Col. D.T. Swan, USMC

Counsel for the Commandant ........P.M. Murphy

Deputy Chief of Staff for Plans, Policies, and Operations ........Lt.
Gen.
N.E. Ehlert, USMC

Director, Operations Division ........Col. R.L. Jaehne, USMC

Director, Plans Division   ........Brig. Gen. T.L. Wilkerson, USMC
Deputy Chief of Staff for Aviation   ........Lt. Gen. R.D. Hearney, USMC

Assistant Deputy Chiefs of Staff for Aviation   ........Maj. Gen. H.W.
Blot, USMC

   ........Brig. Gen. T.R. Dake, USMC

Deputy Chief of Staff for Manpower and Reserve Affairs ........Lt. Gen.
R.B. Johnston, USMC

Assistant Deputy Chief of Staff for Manpower and Reserve Affairs for
Reserve Affairs ........Brig. Gen. S.R. Berkheiser, USMC

Assistant Deputy Chief of Staff for Manpower and Reserve Affairs
........J.W. Marsh

Director, Personnel Management Division ........Brig. Gen. P.G. Howard,
USMC

Director, Manpower Plans and Policy Division ........Brig. Gen. L.M.
Palm,
USMC

Director, Personnel Procurement Division ........(vacancy)

Director, Morale, Welfare, and Recreation Support Activity ........J.R.
Joy

Director, Manpower Management Information Systems Division ........Col.
W.F. Megonigal, USMC

Director, Human Resources Division ........D.L. Smith

Deputy Chief of Staff for Installations and Logistics ........Lt. Gen.
R.A. Tiebout, USMC

Special Assistant ........R.K. Riggs

Director, Facilities and Services Division ........Brig. Gen. C.W.
Reinke,
USMC

Director, Contracts Division ........P.E. Zanfagna, Jr.

Director, Logistics Plans, Policies, and Strategic Mobility Division
........Brig. Gen. G.M. Karamarkovich, USMC

Director, Programs and Financial Management Division ........Col. J.J.
Riggio, USMC

Deputy Chief of Staff for Programs and Resources ........Maj. Gen. J.W.
Oster, USMC

Assistant Deputy Chief of Staff ........J.R. Masciarelli
Deputy Naval Inspector General for Marine Corps Matters/Inspector General
of the Marine Corps ........Maj. Gen. R.L. Phillips, USMC

Fiscal Director of the Marine Corps ........H.L. Dixson

Assistant Chief of Staff for Command, Control, Communications, Computer,
and Intelligence ........Maj. Gen. P.K. VanRiper, USMC

Deputy Assistant Chief of Staff ........R.R. Sheetz

Director of Intelligence ........Col. M.E. Ennis, USMC

Legislative Assistant to the Commandant ........Brig. Gen. M.D. Ryan,
USMC

Director of Public Affairs ........Col. J.M. Shotwell, USMC

Staff Judge Advocate to the Commandant ........Brig. Gen. M.C. Wholley,
USMC

Director of Administration and Resource Management ........L.J. Kelly

Director of Marine Corps History and Museums ........Brig. Gen. E.H.
Simmons, USMC (Ret.)

Director of the Office of Health Services/The Medical Officer, U.S.
Marine
Corps ........Rear Adm. D.W. Wright, MC, USN

Department Director of the Dental Program/The Dental Officer, U.S. Marine
Corps ........Capt. J.K. Johnson, USN

The Chaplain, U.S. Marine Corps ........Capt. L.H. Ellis, USN

Commanding General, Marine Corps Combat Development Command ........Lt.
Gen. C.C. Krulak, USMC

Commanding General, Marine Corps Recruiting Command ........Maj. Gen.
J.R.
Davis, USMC

Commander, Marine Corps System Command ........Maj. Gen. J.A. Brabham,
USMC

[For the Department of the Navy statement of organization, see the Code
of
Federal Regulations, Title 32, Part 700]

@U1

 [Insert Department of the Navy chart]@U0
The primary mission of the Department of the Navy is to protect the
United
States, as directed by the President or the Secretary of Defense, by the
effective prosecution of war at sea including, with its Marine Corps
component, the seizure or defense of advanced naval bases; to support, as
required, the forces of all military departments of the United States;
and
to maintain freedom of the seas.

          The United States Navy was founded on October 13, 1775, when
Congress enacted the first legislation creating the Continental Navy of
the American Revolution. The Department of the Navy and the Office of
Secretary of the Navy were established by act of April 30, 1798 (10
U.S.C.
5011, 5031). For 9 years prior to that date, by act of August 7, 1789 (1
Stat. 49), the conduct of naval affairs was under the Secretary of War.

          The National Security Act Amendments of 1949 established the
Department of Defense as an executive department of the Federal
Government, and provided that the Department of the Navy be a military
department within the Department of Defense (63 Stat. 578).

          The Secretary of the Navy is appointed by the President as the
head of the Department of the Navy and is responsible to the Secretary of
Defense for the operation and efficiency of the Navy (10 U.S.C. 5031).

          The organization of the Department of the Navy is reflected in
the organization chart and personnel listing. The Department of the Navy
includes the U.S. Coast Guard when it is operating as a Service in the
Navy.

Office of the Secretary of the Navy

Secretary of the Navy

          The Secretary of the Navy is the head of the Department of the
Navy. Under the direction, authority, and control of the Secretary of
Defense, the Secretary of the Navy is responsible for the policies and
control of the Department of the Navy, including its organization,
administration, functioning, and efficiency. The members of the
Secretary's executive administration assist in the discharge of the
responsibilities of the Secretary of the Navy.

          During the temporary absence of the Secretary of the Navy, the
Under Secretary of the Navy is next in succession to act as the Secretary
of the Navy. The Under Secretary functions as deputy and principal
assistant to the Secretary, and acts with full authority of the Secretary
in the general management of the Department.

Civilian Executive Assistants

          The Civilian Executive Assistants to the Secretary are the
principal advisers and assistants to the Secretary of the Navy on the
administration of the affairs of the Department of the Navy as a whole
and
are assigned Departmentwide responsibilities for areas essential to the
efficient administration of the Department of the Navy.

          The Civilian Executive Assistants to the Secretary of the Navy
are the Under Secretary of the Navy, the Assistant Secretaries of the
Navy, and the General Counsel of the Navy. It is the policy of the
Secretary to assign Departmentwide responsibilities essential to the
efficient administration of the Department of the Navy to the Civilian
Executive Assistants.

          Each Civilian Executive Assistant, within an assigned area of
responsibility, is the principal adviser and assistant to the Secretary
on
the administration of the affairs of the Department of the Navy. The
Civilian Executive Assistants carry out the duties in harmony with the
statutory positions of the Chief of Naval Operations, who is the
principal
military adviser and executive to the Secretary regarding naval matters,
and the Commandant of the Marine Corps, who is the principal military
adviser and executive regarding Marine Corps matters. Each is authorized
and directed to act for the Secretary within his assigned area of
responsibility.

          The Under Secretary of the Navy is designated as the deputy and
principal assistant to the Secretary of the Navy to act with full
authority of the Secretary in the general management of the Department
and
to supervise the offices and organizations as assigned by the Secretary.

          The Assistant Secretary of the Navy (Financial Management) is
the Comptroller of the Department of the Navy and is responsible for
developing and maintaining policies, standards, and procedures for
obtaining resources and operating financial systems throughout the
Department to include budgeting, accounting, disbursing, financing,
internal review, and statistical reporting.

          The Assistant Secretary of the Navy (Manpower and Reserve
Affairs) is responsible for the overall supervision of manpower and
reserve component affairs of the Department, including policy and
administration of affairs related to military (active and inactive) and
civilian personnel, and supervision of offices and organizations as
assigned by the Secretary, specifically the Naval Council of Personnel
Boards and the Board for Correction of Naval Records.

          The Assistant Secretary of the Navy (Installation and
Environment) is responsible for policy and oversight of acquisition,
construction, utilization, improvement, alteration, maintainence, and
disposal of real estate and facilities, including capital equipment,
utilities, housing, and public quarters; strategic homeporting; base
closures; environmental protection, restoration, and compliance; natural
resources management; control and minimization of hazardous material and
hazardous waste; occupational safety and health for naval personnel; and
commercial activities programs of the Navy shore establishment.

          The Assistant Secretary of the Navy (Research, Development and
Acquisition) is responsible for developing acquisition policy and
procedures for all Department of the Navy research, development,
production, shipbuilding and logistics support programs, and
international
technology transfers; overseeing the PEO/SYSCOM/PM compliance with
procurement, product integrity, competition, and specification policy,
procedures, and requirements; and matters concerning management, contract
integrity and accountability.

          The General Counsel provides legal advice, counsel, and
guidance
to the Secretary of the Navy and the other Civilian Executive Assistants
and their staffs on any issue or matter involving the Department of the
Navy. The Office of General Counsel provides legal services throughout
the
Department of the Navy relating to general legal issues, litigation,
business and commercial law, real and personal property, civilian
personnel law, environmental law, patent law, and procurement of
services.

The Staff Assistants

          The Staff Assistants to the Secretary of the Navy are the Naval
Inspector General, the Judge Advocate General of the Navy, the
Comptroller
of the Navy, the Auditor General of the Navy, the Chief of Information,
and the heads of such other offices and boards as may be established by
law or by the Secretary for the purpose of assisting the Secretary or one
or more of the Civilian Executive Assistants in the administration of the
Department of the Navy. Each supervises all functions and activities
internal to that office and assigned shore activities, if any. Each is
responsible to the Secretary or to one of the Civilian Executive
Assistants for the utilization of resources by, and the operating
efficiency of, all activities under their supervision. The duties of the
individual Staff Assistants and their respective offices are provided by
law or assigned by the Secretary.

Inspector General

The duties of the Naval Inspector General are specified by 10 U.S.C.
5020.
The Naval Inspector General, who is detailed from officers on active duty
in the line and serving in the grade above Captain, inquires into and
reports upon any matter that affects the discipline or military
efficiency
of the Department of the Navy and makes such inspections, investigations,
and reports as the Secretary of the Navy or the Chief of Naval Operations
directs. The Naval Inspector General cooperates fully with the Inspector
General of the Department of Defense in connection with the performance
of
any duty or function by the Inspector General of the Department of
Defense
under 5 U.S.C. app. 2 and recommends additional inspections and
investigations asmay appear appropriate. (Naval Inspector General,
Building 200, Washington Navy Yard, Washington, DC 20374-5006. Phone,
202-433-2000.)

Judge Advocate General

The Judge Advocate General is the senior officer and head of the Judge
Advocate General's Corps, and the Office of the Judge Advocate General.
The Judge Advocate General provides or supervises the provision of all
legal advice and related services throughout the Department of the Navy,
except for the advice and services provided by the General Counsel. He
also performs functions required or authorized by law; provides legal and
policy advice to the Secretary of the Navy on military justice, ethics,
administrative law, claims, environmental law, operational and
international law and treaty interpretation, and litigation involving
these issues; and acts on other matters as directed by the Secretary.

          The Judge Advocate General also supervises the administration
of
military justice throughout the Department of the Navy, performs
functions
required or authorized by the Uniform Code of Military Justice, and
provides technical supervision for the Naval Justice School at Newport,
RI.

          The Judge Advocate General maintains a close working
relationship with the General Counsel on all matters of common interest
and liaisons with other departments and agencies of the Government as
appropriate.

          The Deputy Judge Advocate General performs the duties of the
Judge Advocate General when there is a vacancy in that office, or during
the absence or disability of the Judge Advocate General. The Deputy Judge
Advocate General is also Commander of the Naval Legal Service Command
which includes Naval Legal Service Offices, their detachments, and the
Naval Justice School.

          Officers of the Judge Advocate General's Corps and judge
advocates of the Marine Corps provide a variety of legal services to both
individual servicemembers and naval commands and activities. Legal
assistance service to qualified servicemembers and their dependents
includes advice on tax, adoption, divorce, contracts, and landlord/tenant
matters. Individual servicemembers are provided personal representation
for courts-martial, and may be provided assistance for nonjudicial
punishment, complaints pursuant to Article 138 of the Uniform Code of
Military Justice, and petitions to the Board for Correction of Naval
Records.

          Unified, specified, and naval commands are provided legal
service on such diverse matters as investigations, claims, environmental
law, admiralty, operational and international law and treaty
interpretation, courts-martial, nonjudicial punishment, civilian
personnel
law at field activities (under the overall coordination and policy
guidance of the Office of Civilian Personnel Management), military
personnel law, Freedom of Information Act/Privacy Act, service of
process,
and the authority of installation commanders. (Public Affairs Officer,
Office of the Judge Advocate General, Department of the Navy, 200 Stovall
Street, Alexandria, VA 22332-2400. Phone, 703-614-7420.)

Comptroller

The Comptroller of the Navy is responsible for financial management of
the
Navy, including budgeting, accounting, progress and statistical
reporting,
administrative organization, and related managerial procedures.
(Comptroller of the Navy, Department of the Navy, Washington DC
20350-1100. Phone, 703-697-2325.)

Auditor General

The Auditor General of the Navy is responsible for developing and
implementing Navy internal audit policies, programs, and procedures
within
the framework of Government auditing standards and serving as Director of
the Naval Audit Service.

          The function of internal audit is to objectively evaluate and
make recommendations concerning the integrity and reliability of
financial
and other data used to make management decisions; the adequacy of
policies
and procedures affecting the expenditure of funds, the safeguarding and
efficient use of resources, and the accomplishment of management
objectives and program results; and the extent of compliance with
applicable policies, procedures, laws, and regulations. (Auditor General
of the Navy, Department of the Navy, 5611 Columbia Pike, Falls Church, VA
22041-5080. Phone, 703-756-2117.)

Naval Criminal Investigative Service

The Director, Naval Criminal Investigative Service, commands a worldwide
organization with representation in more than 160 geographic locations to
provide criminal investigative, counterintelligence, law enforcement and
physical security, and information and personnel security support to the
Navy and Marine Corps, both ashore and afloat. The Naval Criminal
Investigative Service is comprised of law enforcement professionals who
are investigators, crime laboratory technicians, technical investigative
specialists, security specialists, and administrative support personnel.
(Director, Naval Criminal Investigative Service, Department of the Navy,
Washington, DC 20388-5000. For general information, call 202-433-8800, or
contact the Operations Control Center/Headquarters Duty Officer,
202-433-9323.)
Information

The Chief of Information is the direct representative of the Secretary of
the Navy and of the Chief of Naval Operations in all public affairs and
internal relations matters and is authorized to implement Navy public
affairs and internal relations policies and to coordinate those Navy and
Marine Corps activities that are of mutual interest.

          The Chief of Information is responsible for keeping Navy
commands informed of Department of Defense policies and requirements and
is the only principal component within the Office of the Chief of Naval
Operations authorized to deal directly with the Office of the Assistant
to
the Secretary of Defense for Public Affairs.

          Principal functions of the Office of Information include making
accurate and timely information about the Navy available so that the
general public, the press, and Congress may understand and assess the
Navy's programs, operations, and needs; coordinating Navy participation
in
community events; and supervising the Navy's internal information
programs.

          Field activities of the Chief of Information include six Navy
Information Offices, two Navy Public Affairs Centers, and one Fleet Home
Town News Center. (Office of Information, 1200 Pentagon, Washington, DC
20350-1200. Phone, 703-697-5342.)

Research and Technology

The Office of Naval Research, established by act of Congress on August 1,
1946 (10 U.S.C. 5150-5153), is headed by the Chief of Naval Research, who
is authorized to act for the Secretary of the Navy on all assigned
matters.

          The Office is comprised entirely of the consolidation of the
Navy Department's science and technology investment, from basic research
to manufacturing process technology, and functions under a single
headquarters organization. Within the science and technology structure,
funding for basic research, exploratory development, advanced technology
development, manufacturing technologies, and small business support is
merged under the management of the Chief of Naval Research. The Office of
Naval Research will provide better integration of all science and
technology investments, and acceleration of research results into
technology development and manufacturing processes on U.S. production
lines. (Office of Naval Research, Ballston Tower 1, 800 North Quincy
Street, Arlington, VA 22217-5660. Phone, 703-696-5031.)

Personnel Boards

The Naval Council of Personnel Boards, comprised of the Naval Discharge
Review Board, Naval Complaints Review Board, Naval Clemency and Parole
Board, and the Physical Evaluation Board administers, under the Assistant
Secretary of the Navy (Manpower and Reserve Affairs), personnel services
and support as indicated by each component board's title.

          The Naval Discharge Review Board reviews, pursuant to 10 U.S.C.
1553, upon its own motion or upon request by or on behalf of former Navy
and Marine Corps members, the type and reason for discharge or dismissal
received by that former member, except a discharge or dismissal by reason
of the sentence of general court-martial. It determines whether, under
reasonable standards of naval law and discipline, a discharge or
dismissal
should be changed and, if so, what change should be made.

          The Naval Complaints Review Board reviews, upon request,
decisional documents and/or index entries created by the Naval Discharge
Review Board after April 1, 1977. The Naval Complaints Review Board
determines whether decisional documents conform to those applicable
regulations of the Department of Defense and the Department of the Navy.

          The Naval Clemency and Parole Board reviews, pursuant to 10
U.S.C. 953-954, Navy and Marine Corps court-martial cases referred to it
and grants or denies clemency; and, pursuant to 10 U.S.C. 952, reviews
and
directs that parole be granted or denied in cases referred to it for
review.

          The Physical Evaluation Board organizes and administers
disability evaluations within the Department of the Navy, pursuant to 10
U.S.C., chapter 61, and other applicable provisions of law and
regulation.
It is comprised of the Record Review Panel, regional hearing panels at
Bethesda, MD, and San Diego, CA, and disability evaluation system
counselors located at major medical centers. The system considers
evidence
concerning disabilities of personnel and determines the appropriate
disposition in each case. (Naval Council of Personnel Boards, Department
of the Navy, Room 905, 801 North Randolph Street, Arlington, VA 22203.
Phone, 703-696-4356.)

Naval Records

The Board for Correction of Naval Records is a statutory civilian board
established, pursuant to the provisions of 10 U.S.C. 1552, to relieve the
Congress of the burden and necessity of considering private relief
legislation for the correction of errors and injustices suffered by
members and former members of the Navy and Marine Corps. The Secretary of
the Navy, acting through this board of civilians of the executive part of
the Department, is authorized to take action consistent with law and
regulation to correct naval or military records of the Department of the
Navy where such action is necessary or appropriate to correct an error or
to remove an injustice. The Board represents the highest echelon of
review
of administrative errors and injustices. The Board reviews, on
application, actions taken by various boards and officials in the
Department. (Board for Correction of Naval Records, Department of the
Navy, Room 2432, Navy Annex, Washington, DC 20370-5100. Phone,
703-614-1402.) (FOOTNOTE)

 (FOOTNOTE) \1\Writeups on Defense Agencies and Defense Joint Service
Schools begin on pages 240 and 257, respectively.

United States Navy\1\

Chief of Naval Operations

          In the performance of his duties within the Department of the
Navy, the Chief of Naval Operations takes precedence above all other
officers of the naval service. He is the Navy member of the Joint Chiefs
of Staff.

          The Chief of Naval Operations, under the Secretary of the Navy,
exercises command over certain central executive organizations, assigned
shore activities, and the Operating Forces of the Navy.

          The Chief of Naval Operations plans for and provides the
manpower, material, weapons, facilities, and services to support the
needs
of the Navy, with the exception of the Fleet Marine Forces; maintains
water transportation services, including sea transportation services for
the Department of Defense; directs the Naval Reserve; and exercises
authority for matters of naval administration, including matters related
to customs and traditions of the naval service, security, intelligence,
discipline, naval communications, and naval operations.

           The Chief of Naval Operations exercises area coordination
authority over all shore activities of the Department of the Navy to
ensure that total efforts afford adequate support to the combatant forces
and are coordinated among themselves to assure economy and efficiency of
operation.

Operating Forces of the Navy

          The Operating Forces of the Navy are responsible for naval
operations necessary to carry out the Department of the Navy's role in
upholding and advancing the national policies and interests of the United
States. The Operating Forces of the Navy include the several fleets,
seagoing forces, Fleet Marine Forces and other assigned Marine Corps
forces, the Military Sealift Command, and other forces and activities as
may be assigned by the President or the Secretary of the Navy. The Chief
of Naval Operations is responsible for the command and administration of
the Operating Forces of the Navy.

          The Pacific Fleet is composed of ships, submarines, and
aircraft
operating throughout the Pacific and Indian Oceans.

          The Atlantic Fleet is composed of ships, submarines, and
aircraft that operate throughout the Atlantic Ocean and Mediterranean
Sea.
          The Naval Forces, Europe, includes forces assigned by the Chief
of Naval Operations or made available from either the Pacific or Atlantic
Fleet to operate in the European theater.

          The Military Sealift Command provides ocean transportation (by
Government-owned or commercial vessels) for personnel and cargo of all
components of the Department of Defense and as authorized for other
Federal agencies; operates and maintains underway replenishment ships and
other vessels providing mobile logistic support to elements of the
combatant fleets; and operates ships in support of scientific projects
and
other programs for Federal agencies.

          Other major commands of the Operating Forces of the Navy are
the
Commander, U.S. Naval Forces Central Command; Commander, Operational Test
and Evaluation Force; Commander, Naval Special Warfare Command; and
Commander, Naval Reserve Force.

Navy Command Structure

          The Chief of Naval Operations manages and supports the
Operating
Forces of the Navy through the following executive and functional
organization structure.

Chief of Naval Operations

The Office of the Chief of Naval Operations is the headquarters of the
Navy which advises and assists the Secretary, the Under Secretary, the
Assistant Secretaries, and the Chief of Naval Operations in the discharge
of their responsibilities. The Office of the Chief of Naval Operations
was
established basically in its present structure by Executive Order 9635 of
September 29, 1945, and later by act of March 5, 1948 (10 U.S.C. 141,
171,
5036(b), 5081-5088). Additional statutory changes in the organization and
responsibilities of the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations were
directed by the Goldwater-Nichols Department of Defense Reorganization
Act
of 1986 (Pub. L. 99-433 of Oct. 1, 1986, 10 U.S.C. 111 note).

Sea Systems

The Commander, Naval Sea Systems Command, provides material support to
the
Navy and Marine Corps, and for mobilization purposes to the Department of
Defense and Department of Transportation, for ships, submarines, and
other
sea platforms, shipboard combat systems and components, other surface and
undersea warfare and weapons systems, and ordnance expendables not
specifically assigned to other system commands. (Commander, Naval Sea
Systems Command, Washington, DC 20362-5101. Phone, 703-602-3328.)
Air Systems

The Commander, Naval Air Systems Command, provides for the material
support to the Navy and Marine Corps for aircraft, airborne weapon
systems, avionics, related photographic and support equipment, ranges,
and
targets. (Commander, Naval Air Systems Command, Washington, DC 20361-
0001.
Phone, 703-692-2260.)

Space and Naval Warfare Systems

The Commander, Space and Naval Warfare Systems Command, provides
technical
and material support to the Department of the Navy for space systems;
command, control, communications, and intelligence systems; and
electronic
warfare and undersea surveillance. (Commander, Space and Naval Warfare
Systems Command, Washington, DC 20363-5100. Phone, 703-602-8768.)

Supply Systems

The Commander, Naval Supply Systems Command, provides for the material
support to the Navy and Marine Corps for materials, supplies, and
supporting services by providing supply management policies and methods
and administering related support service systems. (Commander, Naval
Supply Systems Command, Washington, DC 20376-5000. Phone, 703-695-4009.)

Naval Facilities

The Commander, Naval Facilities Engineering Command, provides for
material
and technical support to the Navy and Marine Corps for shore facilities,
real property and utilities, fixed ocean systems and structures,
transportation and construction equipment, energy, environmental and
natural resources management, and support of the Naval Construction
Forces. (Commander, Naval Facilities Engineering Command, 200 Stovall
Street, Alexandria, VA 22332-2300. Phone, 703-325-0589.)

Strategic Systems

The Director, Strategic Systems Programs, provides for the development,
production, and material support to the Navy for fleet ballistic missile
and strategic weapon systems, including the missiles, platforms, and
associated equipment; security, training of personnel, and the
installation and direction of necessary supporting facilities. (Director,
Strategic Systems Programs, Department of the Navy, Washington, DC
20376-5002. Phone, 703-695-2158.)

Naval Personnel

The Chief of Naval Personnel directs the procurement, distribution,
administration, and career motivation of the military personnel of the
regular and reserve components of the United States Navy to meet the
quantitative and qualitative manpower requirements determined by the
Chief
of Naval Operations. He also directs the management and administration of
the Navy Civilian Personnel/Equal Employment Opportunity Programs and
develops servicewide programs for improved human resources management.
(Bureau of Naval Personnel, Department of the Navy, Federal Office
Building No. 2, Washington, DC 20370-5000. Phone, 703-614-1271.)

Naval Medicine

The Chief, Bureau of Medicine and Surgery:

           -- directs the provision of medical and dental services for
Navy and Marine Corps personnel and other persons authorized by law;

           -- ensures that health care program policies are optimally
executed through the acquisition and effective utilization of financial
and manpower resources;

           -- maintains all assigned activities in a proper state of
material and personnel readiness to fulfill assigned peacetime and
contingency mission taskings;

           -- administers the execution and implementation of contingency
support plans and programs that provide for an effective medical and
dental readiness capability;

           -- acquires, trains, and maintains a force of professional and
technical personnel;

           -- provides professional and technical medical and dental
service to the Fleet, Fleet Marine Force, and shore activities of the
Navy;

           -- ensures that assigned activities are able to achieve
successful accreditation and recognition by appropriate governmental and
civilian agencies and commissions; and

           -- ensures cooperation with civil authorities in matters
pertaining to public health disasters and other emergencies, in
conjunction with maintaining and safeguarding the health of Navy and
Marine Corps personnel.

(Bureau of Medicine and Surgery, Department of the Navy, Twenty-third and
E Streets NW., Washington, DC 20372-5120. Phone, 202-653-1327.)

Oceanography

The Commander, Naval Oceanography Command, and the Superintendent, U.S.
Naval Observatory, are responsible for the science, technology,
engineering, operations, and those personnel and facilities associated
with each, which are essential to explore the ocean and the atmosphere
and
to provide astronomical data and time for naval and related national
objectives. Oceanography examines how naval operations are influenced by
the physical environment and applies its findings to the development of
technology and methods for improving naval operations.

          The Naval Oceanographic Program embraces five major disciplines
of physical science to investigate the nature and behavior of the ocean
environment in which the Navy operates. They are:

          Hydrography -- to collect data for the charting of the oceans
and to establish geodetic references for navigation;

          Oceanography -- to define the characteristics of the water
volume for use in ocean reporting and prediction, and studies of
underwater acoustics, water dynamics, corrosion, and other factors
influencing the performance of naval systems;

          Meteorology -- to define the characteristics of the atmosphere
for use in weather reporting and prediction, and studies of upper
atmosphere winds and currents, refractive indices for radar performance,
and similar factors;

          Astrometry -- to determine the position and motions of
celestial
bodies required for accurate navigation, operational support, and use in
calculating precise geodetic positions and azimuth references on Earth;
and

          Precise Time -- to determine, provide, and manage the
distribution of precise time and time interval (frequency), both atomic
and astronomical, for use in electronic navigation and command, control,
and communications.

(Oceanographer of the Navy, U.S. Naval Observatory, Washington, DC
20392-1800. Phone, 202-653-1295. Commander, Naval Oceanography Command,
Stennis Space Center, Bay St. Louis, MS 39529-5002. Phone, 601-688-4726.
Superintendent, Naval Observatory, Washington, DC 20392-5100. Phone,
202-653-1541.)

Space Command

The Commander, Naval Space Command, provides operational space systems
support to naval forces worldwide and helps prepare the naval service for
extended future involvement in space. The Command has operational
responsibility for all Navy space-related systems, plus coordination
responsibility with other operational activities so that the space
capabilities are integrated into the Navy's operational plans. The
Command
identifies fleet operational requirements for space systems, which will
be
translated into specific program planning and budgeting. The Command has
operational responsibility for the Navy Navigation Satellite System, the
Naval Space Surveillance System, and elements supporting the Fleet
Satellite Communications System.
          The Command has administrative responsibility for the Fleet
Surveillance Support Command and the Relocatable Over-the-Horizon Radar
System, a broad area surveillance high-frequency radar that will have the
capability to be relocated to prepared global sites to support naval
forces. (Commander, Naval Space Command, Department of the Navy,
Dahlgren,
VA 22448-5170. Phone, 703-663-7841.)

Legal Services

The Commander, Naval Legal Service Command, under the command of the
Chief
of Naval Operations, is responsible for administering the legal services
program within the Navy and providing command direction for all Naval
Legal Service Command activities and resources. (Commander, Naval Legal
Service Command, 200 Stovall Street, Alexandria, VA 22332-2400. Phone,
703-325-9820.)

Computers and Telecommunications

The Commander, Naval Computer and Telecommunications Command, performs
functions to provide, operate, and maintain all Navy ashore
communications
resources and all non-tactical information and resources for command,
control, and administration of the Navy and those elements of the Defense
Communications System assigned to the Navy. (Commander, Naval Computer
and
Telecommunications Command, 4401 Massachusetts Avenue NW., Washington, DC
20390-5290. Phone, 202-282-0357.)

Cryptology

The Commander, Naval Security Group Command, performs cryptologic
functions; provides, operates, and maintains an adequate Naval Security
Group; approves requirements for the use of existing Naval Security Group
capabilities and resources; andcoordinates the execution of approved
cryptologic programs. (Commander, Naval Security Group Command, 3801
Nebraska Avenue NW., Washington, DC 20393-5210. Phone, 202-282-0272.)

Intelligence

The Director, Office of Naval Intelligence, ensures the fulfillment of
the
intelligence requirements and responsibilities of the Department of the
Navy. (Director, Office of Naval Intelligence, Department of the Navy,
4600 Silver Hill Road, Washington, DC 20389-5000. Phone, 202-763-3552;
hotline, 301-763-3557.)

Education and Training

The mission of the Chief of Naval Education and Training is to:

             -- provide assigned shore-based education and training for
Navy, certain Marine Corps, and other personnel in support of the Fleet,
Naval Shore Establishment, Naval Reserve, Interservice Training Program,
and Security Assistance Program;

           -- develop specifically designated education and training
afloat programs for the Fleet;

           -- execute the Navy's responsibility for voluntary education
and dependents education;

           -- participate with research and development activities in the
development and implementation of the most effective teaching and
training
systems and devices for optimal education and training; and

           -- perform such other functions as directed.

(Chief of Naval Education and Training, Naval Air Station, Department of
the Navy, Pensacola, FL 32508-5100. Phone, 904-452-4858.)

Naval Doctrine Command

The Commander, Naval Doctrine Command, is the primary authority for the
development of naval concepts and integrated naval doctrine and is
charged
to:

           -- serve as coordinating authority for the development and
evaluation of Navy service-specific doctrine;

           -- provide a coordinated Navy/Marine Corps naval voice in
joint
and combined doctrine development; and

           -- ensure that Navy, naval, and joint doctrine are addressed
in
training and education curricula and in operations, exercises, and
wargames.

(Commander, Naval Doctrine Command, Suite 200, 8952 First Street,
Norfolk,
VA 23511-3790. Phone, 804-445-0555.)


United States Marine Corps

Commandant of the Marine Corps,

Headquarters, U.S. Marine Corps, Washington, DC 20380-0001

Phone, 703-614-2344

          The United States Marine Corps was established on November 10,
1775, by resolution of the Continental Congress. Marine Corps'
composition
and functions are detailed in 10 U.S.C. 5063, and functions are performed
as follows:

           -- The Marine Corps, within the Department of the Navy, is
organized to include not less than three combat divisions and three
aircraft wings, and such other land combat, aviation, and other services
as may be organic therein.

           -- The Marine Corps is organized, trained, and equipped to
provide Fleet Marine Forces of combined arms, together with supporting
air
components, for service with the fleet in the seizure or defense of
advanced naval bases and for the conduct of such land operations as may
be
essential to the prosecution of a naval campaign.

           -- In addition, the Marine Corps provides detachments and
organizations for service on armed vessels of the Navy, provides security
detachments for the protection of naval property at naval stations and
bases, and performs such other duties as the President may direct.
However, these additional duties may not detract from or interfere with
the operations for which the Marine Corps is primarily organized.

           -- The Marine Corps develops, in coordination with the Army
and
the Air Force, those phases of amphibious operations that pertain to the
tactics, techniques, and equipment used by landing forces.

           -- The Marine Corps is responsible, in accordance with
integrated joint mobilization plans, for the expansion of peacetime
components of the Marine Corps to meet the needs of war.

Organization

The Marine Corps is composed of Headquarters, U.S. Marine Corps; the
Operating Forces; and the Supporting Establishment. The Operating Forces
consist of Fleet Marine Force Atlantic, Fleet Marine Force Pacific,
Marine
Corps Reserve, Marine Security Forces, and Marine Detachments Afloat. The
supporting establishment includes recruiting activities, training
installations, reserve support activities, ground and aviation
installations, and logistics bases.

          The Marine Corps deploys and employs for combat as Marine Air
Ground Task Forces (MAGTF's). There are four types of MAGTF's: the Marine
Expeditionary Force, the Marine Expeditionary Brigade, the Marine
Expeditionary Unit, and the Special Purpose MAGTF. Each of these MAGTF's
has a command element, a ground combat element, an aviation combat
element, and a combat service support element. The size and specific
organization of the MAGTF is determined by the task to be accomplished --
task organization. For instance, Marine Expeditionary Units are routinely
deployed on amphibious ships to the Mediterranean Sea, Persian Gulf, and
Pacific Ocean providing deterrence to aggressors and reassurance to our
allies through their forward presence and unique crisis response
capabilities. Larger MAGTF's can rapidly deploy by air, sea, or any
combination of means from both coasts of the United States and forward
bases in the Western Pacific to respond to contingencies worldwide.

---------------------------(TABLE START)---------------------------



Marine Corps   Districts
head level 1   :
head level 1   :District/Address
head level 1   :Telephone

-----------------------------------------------------------------

1.

605 Stewart Ave., Garden City, NY 11530-4761 ....... 516-228-5652

4.

Bldg. 75, Naval Base, Philadelphia, PA 19112-5000 ....... 215-897-6301

6.

1655 Peachtree St. NE., Atlanta, GA 30309-3117 ....... 404-347-7561

8.

Bldg. 10, Naval Support Activity, New Orleans, LA 70142-5100 ....... 504-
361-2619

9.

10000 W. 75th St., Shawnee Mission, KS 66204-2265 ....... 913-236-3302

12.

Bldg. 7, Naval Station, Treasure Island, San Francisco, CA 94130-5059
....... 415-395-3854

----------------------------(TABLE END)--------------------------


United States Naval Academy

Annapolis, MD 21402-5018

Phone, 1-800-638-9156 (Office of the Dean of Admissions -- Candidate
Guidance)
          The United States Naval Academy is the undergraduate college of
the naval service. Through its comprehensive 4-year program, which
stresses excellence in academics, physical education, professional
training, conduct, and honor, the Academy prepares young men and women
morally, mentally, and physically to be professional officers in the Navy
and Marine Corps. All graduates receive a bachelor of science degree in 1
of 18 majors.

For further information concerning the United States Naval Academy,
contact the Superintendent, United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, MD
21402-5018.

Sources of Information

Astronomy

The United States Naval Observatory provides the astronomical data and
precise time required by the Navy and other components of the Department
of Defense for navigation, precise positioning, and command, control, and
communications. These data also are made available to other Government
agencies and to the general public. To broaden the understanding of the
mission, functions, and programs of the Naval Observatory, regular night
tours and special group day tours are conducted. The night tours are open
to the general public and are given every Monday night, except on Federal
holidays. Information concerning activities of the observatory and public
tours may be obtained by writing to the Superintendent, Naval
Observatory,
Washington, DC 20392-5100. Phone, 202-653-1543.

Civilian Employment

Information about civilian employment opportunities within the Department
of the Navy in the Washington, DC, metropolitan area can be obtained from
the Office of Civilian Personnel Management, Northeast Region, Washington
Detachment, 801 North Randolph Street, Arlington, VA 22203-1927 (phone,
703-696-4567); or the Commandant of the Marine Corps (ARCA),
Headquarters,
U.S. Marine Corps, Washington, DC 20380 (phone, 703-697-7474).

Consumer Activities

Research programs of the Office of the Chief of Naval Research cover a
broad spectrum of scientific fields, primarily for the needs of the Navy,
but much information is of interest to the public. Inquiries on specific
research programs should be directed to the Office of Naval Research, ONR
(Code 10), 800 North Quincy Street, Arlington, VA 22217-5660. Phone,
703-696-5031. Inquiries on specific technology programs should be
directed
to the Director, Office of Naval Technology, ONT (Code 20), 800 North
Quincy Street, Arlington, VA 22217-5000. Phone, 202-696-5115.

Contracts and Small Business Activities
Information in these areas can be obtained from the Assistant Secretary
of
the Navy (Installation and Environment), Department of the Navy,
Washington, DC 20350 (phone, 703-602-2700); or from the Assistant
Secretary of the Navy (Research, Engineering, and Systems), Department of
the Navy, 2211 Jefferson Davis Highway, Arlington, VA 22244-5120 (phone,
703-602-2700). Information pertaining specifically to the Marine Corps in
the areas of small businesses, minority-owned businesses, and labor
surplus activities can be obtained from the Marine Corps Small Business
Specialist (LS), Installations and Logistics Department, Headquarters,
U.S. Marine Corps, Washington, DC 20380. Phone, 703-696-1022.

Environment

The Assistant Secretary of the Navy (Installations and Environment) is
responsible for the conduct of the environmental protection and natural
resources management programs of the Navy and Marine Corps, and serves as
the focal point for the Department in establishing policy in
environmental
affairs. This is the contact for liaison at the highest level with other
Federal and State agencies in addition to private agencies organized on a
national level. All environmental impact statements that originate within
the Navy and Marine Corps for submission to the Environmental Protection
Agency, in compliance with the National Environmental Policy Act, are
processed by the Assistant Secretary of the Navy (Installation and
Environment). This Office maintains close liaison with the Council on
Environmental Quality, the Environmental Protection Agency, and the
Assistant Secretary of Defense (Production and Logistics) in the
implementation of the environmental protection and natural resources
management programs. Other responsible offices within the Department of
the Navy are the Environmental Protection, Occupational Safety and Health
Division in the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations, and the Office
of
the Deputy Chief of Staff for Installations and Logistics, Headquarters,
U.S. Marine Corps.

General Inquiries

Navy and Marine Corps recruiting offices, installation commanders, and
Commanding Officers of Marine Corps Districts (table on page ***) can
answer general inquiries concerning the Navy and Marine Corps and their
community and public information programs.

Military Career and Training Opportunities

Marine Corps

The Marine Corps conducts enlisted and officer training programs
requiring
various lengths of service and provides the assurance of specialized
skill
training and other benefits.

          The Marine Corps provides opportunities for training in a
variety of technical skills that are necessary in support of ground and
aviation combat operations. Radar operation and repair, meteorology,
engineer equipment and automotive mechanics, artillery and armor repair,
data processing, communications-electronics, jet aircraft repair,
avionics, and air control are but a few specialized fields available.

          The Marine Corps participates in the Naval Reserve Officers
Training Corps Program for commissioning officers in the Marine Corps.

          Platoon Leaders Class is a Marine Corps program for
commissioning officers in the Marine Corps Reserve. Freshmen, sophomores,
or juniors in an accredited college may apply. The Program provides
financial assistance to undergraduates.

          The Officer Candidate Class is another program for
commissioning
officers in the Marine Corps Reserve. Applicants must be college
graduates
or in their senior year.

          Information on the above programs is available at most civilian
educational institutions and Navy and Marine Corps recruiting stations.
Local telephone directories list the address and telephone number of the
Recruiting Station and Officer Selection Officer under U.S. Government.
Interested persons also may write directly to the Commandant of the
Marine
Corps (M&RA), Washington, DC 20380-0001. Phone, 703-614-2914.

          Information concerning Marine Corps Reserve opportunities can
be
obtained from local Marine Corps recruiting stations or Marine Corps
Reserve Drill Centers. Interested persons may also write directly to the
Commandant of the Marine Corps (M&RA,RA), Washington, DC 20380-0001.

Speakers and Films

Information can be obtained on the following: speakers (phone,
703-697-8711); films (phone, 703-697-5342); and the Naval Recruiting
Exhibit Center (phone, 904-452-5348). Information concerning the Navy can
be obtained by writing the Office of Information, Department of the Navy,
Washington, DC 20350 (phone, 202-695-0965). Information on how to obtain
Marine Corps speakers can be obtained by writing to the Director of
Public
Affairs, Headquarters, U.S. Marine Corps, Washington, DC 20380-0001; or
by
contacting the Director of any Marine Corps District.

For further information concerning the Navy and Marine Corps, contact the
Office of Information, Department of the Navy, Washington, DC 20350
(phone, 703-697-7391); or the Legislative Assistant to the Commandant and
Director of Public Affairs, Headquarters, U.S. Marine Corps, Washington,
DC 20380 (phone, 703-614-1492).

				
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