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Addendum D - Reserve Component Readiness1

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Sections 517 and 521 of the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) 1994 require the information in this addendum. Section 517 requires a report relating to implementation of the pilot Program for Active Component Support of the Reserves under Section 414 of the NDAA 1992 and 1993. Section 521 requires a detailed presentation concerning the Army National Guard (ARNG), including information relating to implementation of the ARNG Combat Readiness Reform Act of 1992 (Title XI of Public Law 102-484, referred to in this addendum as ANGCRRA). Section 521 reporting was later amended by Section 704 of NDAA 1996. The U.S. Army Reserve Information is also presented using Section 521 reporting criteria.

Section 517(b)(2)(A).The promotion rate for officers considered for promotion from within the promotion zone who are serving as Active Component advisors to units of the Selected Reserve of the Ready Reserve (in accordance with that program) compared with the promotion rate for other officers considered for promotion from within the promotion zone in the same pay grade and the same competitive category, shown for all officers of the Army.

 

AC in RC*

Army Average **

            FY07

 

 

Major

100% (6 of 6)

94.9%

Lieutenant Colonel

100% (2 of 2)

91.0%

            FY08

 

 

Major

    0% (0 of 1)

92.8%

Lieutenant Colonel

100% (1 of 1)

89.1%

*Active Component (AC) officers serving in Reserve Component (RC) assignments at time of consideration.
**Active Component officers not serving in Reserve Component assignments at the time of consideration.

Section 517(b)(2)(B). The promotion rate for officers considered for promotion from below the promotion zone who are serving as Active Component advisors to units of the Selected Reserve of the Ready Reserve (in accordance with that program) compared in the same manner as specified in subparagraph (A) (the paragraph above).

 

AC in RC*

Army Average **

            FY07

 

 

Major

50% (1 of 2)

9.0%

Lieutenant Colonel

  0% (0 of 1)

9.7%

            FY08

 

 

Major

  0% (0 of 4)

  4.9%

Lieutenant Colonel

  0% (0 of 0)

13.5%

*Below the zone Active Component officers serving in Reserve Component assignments at time of consideration.
**Below-the-zone Active Component officers not serving in Reserve Component assignments at time of consideration.

Section 521(b).

1. The number and percentage of officers with at least two years of active-duty before becoming a member of the ARNG or the U.S. Army Reserve Selected Reserve units.

ARNG officers: 14,659 or 37.8 percent
Army Reserve officers: 18,116 or 54.6 percent

2. The number and percentage of enlisted personnel with at least two years of active-duty before becoming a member of the ARNG or the U.S. Army Reserve Selected Reserve units.

ARNG enlisted: 91,853 or 28.6 percent
Army Reserve enlisted: 57,391 or 35.6 percent

3. The number of officers who are graduates of one of the service academies and were released from active duty before the completion of their active-duty service obligation and, of those officers:

a. The number who are serving the remaining period of their active-duty service obligation as a member of the Selected Reserve pursuant to Section 1112(a)(1) of ANGCRRA:

In FY08, no graduates of a service academy were released to the Selected Reserve to complete their obligation.

b. The number for whom waivers were granted by the Secretary of the Army under Section 1112(a)(2) of ANGCRRA, together with the reason for each waiver:

In FY08, no waivers were granted by the Secretary of the Army.

4.  The number of officers who were commissioned as distinguished Reserve Officers' Training Corps (ROTC) graduates and were released from active duty before the completion of their active-duty service obligation and, of those officers:

a. The number who are serving the remaining period of their active-duty service obligation as a member of the Selected Reserve pursuant to Section 1112(a)(1) of ANGCRRA:

In FY08, no distinguished ROTC graduates were released before completing an active-duty service obligation.

b. The number for whom waivers were granted by the Secretary of the Army under Section 1112(a)(2) of ANGCRRA, together with the reason for each waiver

In FY08 no waivers were granted by the Secretary of the Army.

5.  The number of officers who are graduates of the ROTC program and who are performing their minimum period of obligated service in accordance with Section 1112(b) of ANGCRRA by a combination of (a) two years of active duty, and (b) such additional period of service as is necessary to complete the remainder of such obligation served in the ARNG and, of those officers, the number for whom permission to perform their minimum period of obligated service in accordance with that section was granted during the preceding fiscal year:

In FY08, one ROTC graduate was released early from their active-duty obligation.  This officer is completing the remaining obligation through service in the ARNG.

6. The number of officers for whom recommendations were made during the preceding fiscal year for a unit vacancy promotion to a grade above first lieutenant, and of those recommendations, the number and percentage that were concurred in by an active duty officer under Section 1113(a) of ANGCRRA, shown separately for each of the three categories of officers set forth in Section 1113(b) of ANGCRRA (with Army Reserve data also reported).

In FY08, 2,170 ARNG officers from units were recommended for position-vacancy promotion and promoted.  This number consists of 296 U.S. Army Medical Department, 1,845 Army Promotion List and 29 Chaplains.

In FY08, 43 Army Reserve officers from units were recommended for position-vacancy promotion and promoted.   

7. The number of waivers during the preceding fiscal year under Section 1114(a) of ANGCRRA of any standard prescribed by the Secretary establishing a military education requirement for non-commissioned officers and the reason for each such waiver.

In FY08, the ARNG had a total of 559 Noncommissioned Officers receive a military
education waiver. As of September 30, 2008 those waiver recipients were eligible for
promotion to the next rank, but have not obtained the military education requirement that
was previously waived.

In FY08, the Army Reserve had a total of 375 receive a military education waiver.

The Secretary of the Army has delegated the authority for the waivers referred to in Section 1114(a) of ANGCRRA to the Director, ARNG and to the Commander, U.S. Army Reserve Command.  A majority of these waivers were approved due to the Soldiers being deployed and/or performing operational missions.  Headquarters, National Guard Bureau and U.S. Army Reserve Command maintain the details for each waiver. 

8.  The number and distribution by grade, shown for each State, of personnel in the initial entry training and non-deployability personnel accounting category established under Section 1115 of ANGCRRA for members of the ARNG who have not completed the minimum training required for deployment or who are otherwise not available for deployment.  (A narrative summary of information pertaining to the Army Reserve is also provided.)

In FY08, 67,623 ARNG Soldiers were considered nondeployable because of incomplete initial entry training, officer transition, medical issues, nonparticipation, or restrictions on the use or possession of weapons and ammunition under Public Law 104-208, 18 United States Code (U.S.C.) §922 (g)(9) (an amendment to the Omnibus Consolidated Appropriations Act of 1997 - Lautenberg Amendment).  The National Guard Bureau maintains the detailed information.

In FY08, 36,974 Army Reserve Soldiers were considered nondeployable because of incomplete initial entry training, officer transition, medical issues, nonparticipation, or restrictions on the use or possession of weapons and ammunition under the Lautenberg Amendment. The Army Reserve maintains the detailed information.

9. The number of members of the ARNG, shown for each State, that were discharged during the previous fiscal year pursuant to Section 1115(c)(1) of ANGCRRA for not completing the minimum training required for deployment within 24 months after entering the ARNG.(Army Reserve data also reported.)

The number of ARNG Soldiers discharged during FY08 for not completing minimum training requirements for deployment was 167 officers and 12,866 enlisted Soldiers from all U.S. states and territories.  The breakdown by each State is maintained by the National Guard Bureau.

The number of Army Reserve Soldiers discharged during FY08 for not completing minimum training requirements for deployment was 42 officers and 295 enlisted Soldiers.

10. The number of waivers, shown for each State, that were granted by the Secretary of the Army during the previous fiscal year under Section 1115(c)(2) of ANGCRRA of the requirement in Section 1115(c)(1) of ANGCRRA described in paragraph (9), together with the reason for each waiver.

In FY08 the Secretary of the Army granted no waivers to ARNG or Army Reserve Soldiers.

11. The number of ARNG members, shown for each State, (and the number of Army Reserve members), who were screened during the preceding fiscal year to determine whether they meet minimum physical profile standards required for deployment and, of those members: (a) the number and percentage that did not meet minimum physical profile standards for deployment; and (b) the number and percentage who were transferred pursuant to Section 1116 of ANGCRRA to the personnel accounting category described in paragraph (8).

a. The number and percentage who did not meet minimum physical profile standards required for deployment:

In FY08, 215,792 ARNG Soldiers underwent a screening. Of these personnel, 14,700 or 6.8 percent were identified for review due to a profile-limiting condition or failure to meet retention standards.

In FY08, 65,209 Army Reserve Soldiers underwent a screening. Of these personnel 3,572 or 5.4 percent were identified for review due to a profile-limiting condition or failure to meet retention standards.

b. The number and percentage that were transferred pursuant to Section 1116 offANGCRRA to the personnel accounting category described in paragraph (8).

In FY08, 10,536 ARNG Soldiers were transferred from deployable to nondeployable status for failing to meet medical deployability standards. This number includes Soldiers returning from a mobilization with a new medical condition and reflects an increase in the use of electronic databases.

In FY08, 9,128 Army Reserve Soldiers were transferred from deployable to nondeployable for failing to meet medical deployability standards. Many of the 9,128 Soldiers considered non deployable for failing to meet medical deployability standards in FY08 are carry- overs from a previous fiscal year due to temporary medical conditions.

12.  The number of members and the percentage total membership of the ARNG shown for each State who underwent a medical screening during the previous fiscal year as provided in Section 1117 of ANGCRRA.

Public Law 104-106 (NDAA 1996), Div A, Title VII, Section 704(b), February 10, 1996, repealed Section 1117 of ANGCRRA.

13.  The number of members and the percentage of the total membership of the ARNG shown for each State who underwent a dental screening during the previous fiscal year as provided in Section 1117 of ANGCRRA.

Public Law 104-106 (NDAA 1996), Div A, Title VII, Section 704(b), February 10, 1996, repealed Section 1117 of ANGCRRA.

14.  The number of members and the percentage of the total membership of the ARNG shown for each State, over the age of 40 who underwent a full physical examination during the previous fiscal year for purposes of Section 1117 of ANGCRRA.

Public Law 104-106 (NDAA 1996), Div A, Title VII, Section 704(b), February 10, 1996, repealed Section 1117 of ANGCRRA.

15.  The number of units of the ARNG that are scheduled for early deployment in the event of a mobilization, and of those units, the number that are dentally ready for deployment in accordance with Section 1118 of ANGCRRA.
 
Public Law 104-106 (NDAA 1996), Div A, Title VII, Section 704(b), February 10, 1996, repealed Section 1118 of ANGCRRA.

16.  The estimated post-mobilization training time for each ARNG combat unit (and Army Reserve unit), and a description, displayed in broad categories and by State of what training would need to be accomplished for ARNG combat units (and Army Reserve units) in a post-mobilization period for purposes of Section 1119 of ANGCRRA. 

Information on the type of training required by units during post-mobilization is maintained by First United States Army.  The states do not capture or provide this data. 

In 2008, Army Forces Command (FORSCOM) led a comprehensive review of lessons learned from pre and post-mobilization preparation.  The review initially focused on the five ARNG Brigade Combat Teams (BCTs) (known as the 4+1 Comprehensive Review). Those Brigades are the 27th from New York, 37th from Ohio/Michigan, 39th from Arkansas, 45th from Oklahoma, and 76th from Indiana.  The review produced key findings for improving the mobilization process and delivering combat ready Soldiers and units to combatant commanders on time.

     From this review, we learned that effectively linking pre- and post-mobilization training and minimizing post-mobilization training requires early identification of the mission, organization, and mission essential equipment to build an effective deployment plan.  Early manning and stabilization of the Deployment Expeditionary Force unit is necessary for efficient use of training time and building a cohesive force.  Predictability in pre-mob provides predictability in post-mob, and an extended training period, close to, or contiguous with mobilization station arrival, enables the commander to attain the highest levels of readiness and unit capability.  These lessons, coupled with the 12 month mobilization policy, confirm the value of collaboratively developing a synchronized, pre-deployment training plan spanning both pre- and post-mobilization, allowing

commanders to develop a period of intense, mission-focused, homestation training conducted contiguous with mobilization, if required.

The amount of post-mobilization training time is dependent upon the size and type of the unit which is mobilizing, as well as its assigned mission.  The minimum planning time for post-mobilization is 15 days to accomplish administrative tasks and required training.  Based on mission requirements, readiness of the unit, and the original unit Modification Table of Organization and Equipment, the number of training days can extend to 60 days (or beyond) to complete required collective training for larger units deploying to Iraq and Afghanistan.  A result from the 4+1 Comprehensive Review was the development of four deployment training models for different categories of mobilizing units: Category 1 – Base Camp Units (i.e., functional and sustainment units); Category 2 – Base Camp Units with Travel Off Base Camp (i.e., Civil Affairs, Engineer units, Truck Companies, Combat Support Hospitals); Category 3 – Conduct Mission Off Base Camp (i.e., Provisional Reconstruction Teams, Security Forces, Military Police, Military Intelligence, Aviation); Category 4 – Maneuver Units with an Area of Operations, new units, constrained timeline (i.e., counterinsurgency Brigade Combat Teams, Aviation Brigades).

17.   A description of the measures taken during the preceding fiscal year (FY08 only) to comply with the requirement in Section 1120 of ANGCRRA to expand the use of simulations, simulators, and advanced training devices and technologies for members and units of the ARNG (and the Army Reserve).

During FY08, the ARNG continued to synchronize the requirements of the Army Force Generation (ARFORGEN) training model with live, virtual, and constructive training aids, devices, simulations, and simulators (TADSS).  Some of the ARNG’s most significant uses of TADSS devices included:

  • The ARNG continued the fielding of the Advanced Bradley Full-Crew Interactive Simulation Trainer, the Tabletop Full-fidelity Trainers, and the Conduct of Fire Trainer XXI for M1A1 Abrams Main Battle Tank and M2A2 Bradley Fighting Vehicle.  When fully fielded, these devices, in addition to the Abrams Full-Crew Interactive Simulation Trainer XXI, will be the primary simulation trainers to meet the virtual gunnery requirements of M1A1 and M2A2 crews.
  • The Close-Combat Tactical Trainer (CCTT), the Rehosted Simulations Network (SIMNET) XXI, and the Rehosted SIMNET CCTT Core provide a mobile training capability to our dispersed heavy (armor) units.
  • The Virtual Convoy Operations Trainer provides commanders a unique and critical mission rehearsal tool to train ARNG units on the tactics, techniques, and procedures (TTPs) of convoy operations.
  • The Engagement Skills Trainer (EST 2000), currently being fielded to the ARNG, is the Army’s approved marksmanship-training device.  The ARNG is also continuing use of its previously procured Fire Arms Training System (FATS) until EST 2000 fielding is complete.  The EST 2000 and FATS also provide unit collective tactical training for dismounted Infantry, Special Operations Forces, Scouts, Engineer, and Military Police squads, and combat support and combat service support elements.  These systems also support units conducting vital homeland defense missions.
  • The Laser Marksmanship Training System (LMTS) supplements ARNG marksmanship-training.  The LMTS is a laser-based training device that replicates the firing of the Soldier’s weapon without live ammunition.  It is utilized for developing and sustaining marksmanship skills, diagnosing and correcting marksmanship problems, and assessing basic and advanced skills.
  • The Call for Fire Trainer, currently being fielded to the ARNG, assists units to meet the pre-mobilization training requirement for all Soldiers to become familiar with the TTPs to call for indirect fire support.

The ARNG’s Battle Command Training Capability Program (BCTCP) continues providing support for digital systems training and battle staff digital systems integration training and battle staff proficiency.  The BCTCP has three designated Battle Command Training Centers (BCTC); at Fort Leavenworth, KS; Camp Dodge, IA; and Fort Indiantown Gap, PA; and the Distributed Battle Simulation Program (DBSP).  The BCTCs provide the backbone of the program as collective hubs in the battle command training strategy.  The DBSP provides Commanders assistance from Commander’s Operational Training Assistants, TADSS facilitators, and Technical Support Teams.  The BCTCs and the DBSP collectively help units in the planning, preparation, and execution of simulations-based battle staff training that augments the Department of the Army-directed Warfighter Exercises and greatly enhances battle staff and unit proficiency.

The ARNG continues to execute the Exportable Combat Training Capability (XCTC) which is the critical culminating company level training event.  The XCTC program is a theater immersion collective training event of combined arms training in the contemporary operating environment.  It incorporates current TTPs and theater-specific lessons learned for units conducting pre-mobilization training in preparation for deployment.  The XCTC provides a method to certify ARNG units on company-level collective training tasks and demonstrated battle staff proficiency prior to mobilization.  The XCTC incorporates the use of advanced live, virtual, and constructive training technologies (Deployable Force-on-Force Instrumented Range System that allow for full instrumentation of the training area, individual Soldiers, role players, civilians on the battlefield, and opposing forces.  By full instrumentation of the units, Soldiers, and training areas, units receive an After-Action Review (AAR) complete with two-dimensional, three-dimensional, and video playback of the actual XCTC training exercise.  This AAR allows Commanders and Soldiers to see what occurred during the training exercise from every perspective, which further enhances the training experience.
 
In FY07 the Army Reserve efforts centered on acquiring the major Live-Virtual-Constructive enablers needed to conduct major collective events (e.g., Warrior Exercises, Battle Command, Combat Support Training Centers) planned for years three and four of the ARFORGEN process.  In FY08, the effort expanded to include the TADSS support for the reserve center portion of “home station” training. 

The Army Reserve initiated an effort to create “capabilities based” reserve centers to support full spectrum operations individual-crew-squad-team training requirements.  Under this initiative, reserve centers would have Digital Training Facilities and Weapon Simulator Training Rooms.  In FY08, the Army Reserve established 53 digital training facility locations and 3 weapons simulator training rooms.  These locations do not currently have all of the enablers necessary to support training activities.  The capabilities based reserve centers include a plan to provide an array of the following enablers depending upon the training needs of the local unit populations:

  • LMTS
  • EST 2000
  • Virtual Simulators
  • Multi-user classrooms w/Computers (Non-Secure Internet Protocol Router Network-
  • Army Reserve Network, Training Local Area Network, Training and Doctrine Command (TRADOC) Distance Learning capable)
  • Language Lab

The Army Reserve obtained the licenses for DARWARS to be used for training in digital training facilities during FY08.  DARWARS delivers both “off-the shelf” experiential training packages as well as comprehensive enterprise solutions that focus on the needs of a particular organization.  These systems offer immersive practice environments to individuals and teams, with on-target feedback for each trainee.  DARWARS provides advanced infrastructure and tools which delivers engaging training to increase readiness. 

18.  Summary tables of unit readiness, shown for each State, (and for the Army Reserve), and drawn from the unit readiness rating system as required by Section 1121 of ANGCRRA, including the personnel readiness rating information and the equipment readiness assessment information required by that section, together with:

a.  Explanations of the information:

Readiness tables are classified.  This information is maintained by the Department of the Army, G-3 and is not captured by State. 

b. Based on the information shown in the tables, the Secretary's overall assessment of the deployability of units of the ARNG (and Army Reserve), including a discussion of personnel deficiencies and equipment shortfalls in accordance with Section 1121:

Summary tables and overall assessments are classified.  This information is maintained by the Department of the Army, G-3 and is not captured by State.

19.  Summary tables, shown for each State (and Army Reserve), of the results of inspections of units of the ARNG (and Army Reserve) by inspectors general or other commissioned officers of the Regular Army under the provisions of Section 105 of Title 32, together with explanations of the information shown in the tables, and including display of:

a. The number of such inspections;
b. Identification of the entity conducting each inspection;
c. The number of units inspected; and
d. The overall results of such inspections, including the inspector's determination for each inspected unit of whether the unit met deployability standards and, for those units not meeting deployability standards, the reasons for such failure and the status of corrective actions.

During FY08, Inspectors General and other commissioned officers of the Regular Army conducted 169 inspections of the ARNG, including 711 ARNG units.  The bulk of these inspections were executed by Regular Army officers assigned to the respective states and territories as Inspectors General.  Additionally, other inspections were conducted by First Army, Department of the Army Inspector General, FORSCOM, TRADOC, Army Audit Agency, and National Guard Bureau.  Because Inspector General Inspections focus on findings and recommendations, the units involved in these inspections were not provided with a pass/fail rating.  Results of inspections conducted by Inspectors General may be requested for release through the Inspector General of the Army.

The Commanding General, United States Army Reserve Command, directed the Inspector General to conduct Special Assessments in FY08 to focus on compliance with the Commanding General’s guidance on issues affecting the Army Reserve.  During the third and fourth quarters of FY08, the Inspection Team conducted a Special Assessment of the Organizational Inspection Program, which evaluated the program to determine if Commanders were using it to assess readiness and reinforce goals and standards within their commands.  The focus of the assessment was to determine if battalion and higher-level units within the Army Reserve understood Army and U.S. Army Reserve Command Organizational Inspection Program guidance and policies, and to determine if those units conducted inspections in accordance with U.S. Army Reserve Command guidance.  The U.S. Army Reserve Command Inspector General Inspection Teams assessed the Army Reserve Organizational Inspection Program process at 16 Battalion Headquarters, 6 Group Headquarters, 6 Brigade Headquarters, and 10 Direct Reporting Units. 

Another Special Assessment was a Follow-Up Inspection of Soldier Support in Army Reserve Units.  The focus of this Follow-Up Assessment was to determine if Army Reserve Units took corrective action on recommendations offered in the 2006 Special Assessment Report of Soldier Support.  The Follow-Up Assessment also: examined E6 to E7 promotion procedures for the Troop Program Unit Noncommissioned Officers at the Regional Readiness Command level;  assessed compliance with Post Deployment Health Risk Assessment requirements; assessed completion of Line of Duty Investigations within the U.S. Army Reserve Command; and provided an annual regulatory review of compliance with and effectiveness of the Army Voting Assistance Program, a program of special interest to the Department of the Army. 

The U.S. Army Reserve Command Inspector General also conducted five Intelligence Oversight Inspections.  These regulatory inspections were conducted as part of the U.S. Army Reserve Command’s Organizational Inspection Program and provided Intelligence Oversight of intelligence components and activities within the Army Reserve. 

In accordance with U.S. Army Reserve Command Regulation 1-201, Organizational Inspection Program, the U.S. Army Reserve Command conducts training on the Automated Inspection Program.  This automated program is available to all units’ and provides checklists and allows users to tailor those checklists to ensure units’ processes and programs are inspected to standards.  It also provides each higher headquarters the ability to analyze findings and develop trends within their commands.  The U.S. Army Reserve Command Inspector General Office conducted training on the Automated Inspection Program at 25 units in FY08.

20. A listing, for each ARNG combat unit (and US Army Reserve Force Support Package units) of the active-duty combat units (and other units) associated with that ARNG (and US Army Reserve) unit in accordance with Section 1131(a) of ANGCRRA, shown by State, for each such ARNG unit (and for the US Army Reserve) by: (A) the assessment of the commander of that associated active-duty unit of the manpower, equipment, and training resource requirements of that National Guard (and Army Reserve) unit in accordance with Section 1131(b)(3) of the ANGCRRA; and (B) the results of the validation by the commander of that associated active-duty unit of the compatibility of that National Guard (or US Army Reserve) unit with active duty forces in accordance with Section 1131(b)(4) of ANGCRRA.

Active Component/ Reserve Component associations no longer exist due to operational mission requirements and deployment tempo.

First U.S. Army and U.S. Army Pacific (USARPAC) for Pacific based Reserve Component units, executes the legislated active duty associate unit responsibilities through premobilization training assistance and postmobilization training and unit validation for conventional Reserve Component units.  When Reserve Component units are mobilized they are initially assessed in terms of manpower, equipment, and training by the appropriate chain of command and that assessment is approved by First Army or USARPAC as part of the validation for unit deployment.

Validation of the compatibility of the Reserve Component units with the active duty forces occurs through the mobilization functions with the direct oversight of First Army, USARPAC, and FORSCOM at the Mobilization Stations.

21. A specification of the active-duty personnel assigned to units of the Selected Reserve pursuant to Section 414(c) of the NDAA for FY92 and FY93 (10 U.S.C. 261 note), shown (a) by State for the ARNG (and for the US Army Reserve), (b) by rank of officers, warrant officers, and enlisted members assigned, and (c) by unit or other organizational entity of assignment.

Title XI (FY08) Assigned

 

OFF

ENL

WO

TOTAL

U.S. Army Reserve

32

34

3

69

TRADOC

0

8

0

8

FORSCOM

619

1965

97

2681

USARPAC

23

53

1

77

TOTAL

674

2060

101

2835

 

Title XI (FY08) Authorizations

 

OFF

ENL

WO

TOTAL

U.S. Army Reserve

13

18

0

31

TRADOC

50

12

0

62

FORSCOM

1061

2165

101

3327

USARPAC

30

49

1

80

TOTAL

1154

2244

102

3500

In FY06, the Army began reducing authorizations in accordance with the NDAA 2005 (Public Laws 108-767, Section 515).  As of September 30, 2008, the Army had 2,835 Active Component Soldiers assigned to Active Component Advisor positions.  Army G-1 and U.S. Army Human Resources Command carefully manage the fill of these positions.  The data is captured at the command level.  The actual duty location for each position is not captured down to the State level of detail.

 


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