Rose P. Keravuori: Army Intel Weak — Can It Expand? No.

Corruption, Idiocy, Ineptitude, IO Impotency, Military, Peace Intelligence

Expansibility and Army Intelligence

Rose P. Keravuori


Winter 2017 (18/11)

The US Army has arguably not fought a capable state adversary since World War II. Now, after decades of conducting limited interventions, the expansibility and adaptability of military intelligence capabilities are in question. . . . During interviews for this study, intelligence leaders repeatedly mentioned three areas that require special attention in order to expand the Army intelligence corps: (1) shortages of airborne intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance (ISR) assets; (2) limited processing, exploitation, and dissemination (PED) capacities; and (3) insufficient human intelligence and counterintelligence capacities.

Robert David STEELE Vivas

ROBERT STEELE: Marty Hurwitz destroyed tactical intelligence capabilities in the 1980's and 1990's, confident that theater capabilities were sufficient.  He was wrong. The Services went along with this massive mistake, and also failed to call the national intelligence community out for being totally worthless to military strategic, operational, tactical, and technical decision-support needs. We have been dishonest and unprofesssional for decades.The same three shortfalls I and many others have been identifying since the 1980's are still with us. This young author has done a very fine job of summarizing where we are in the US Army (and by extension, the Air Force, Navy, Marines, and Coast Guard).  Put bluntly, we suck and we are not going to get better any time soon.

See Especially:

Steele, Robert. “On Defense Intelligence: Seven Strikes,” CounterPunch, July 2, 2014.

See Also:

Steele, Robert. “Foreword,” in Stephen E. Arnold, CyberOSINT: Next Generation Information Access, Harrods Creek, KY: Arnold Information Technology, 2015.

Steele, Robert. “Foreword,” in E. Mordini and M Green, Internet-Based Intelligence in Public Health Emergencies: Early Detection and Response in Disease Outbreak Crisis, IOS Press, Vol 105 of NATO Science for Peace and Security Series, March 2013.

Steele, Robert. “The Evolving Craft of Intelligence,” in Robert Dover, Michael Goodman, and Claudia Hillebrand (eds.). Routledge Companion to Intelligence Studies, Oxford, UK: Routledge, July 31, 2013.

Steele, Robert. “Open Source Intelligence (Strategic),” in Loch Johnson (ed.), Strategic Intelligence: The Intelligence Cycle, Westport, CT: Praeger, 2007, Chapter 6, pp. 96-122.

Steele, Robert. The New Craft of Intelligence: Personal, Public, & Political–Citizen’s Action Handbook for Fighting Terrorism, Genocide, Disease, Toxic Bombs, & Corruption, Open Source Solutions, Inc., April 8, 2002.

Steele, Robert. On Intelligence: Spies and Secrecy in an Open World, Open Source Solutions, Inc., November 22, 2001.

Steele, Robert. “Intelligence Support for Expeditionary Planners,” Marine Corps Gazette, September 1991, pp. 73-79.

Steele, Robert. “Applying the ‘New Paradigm’: How to Avoid Strategic Intelligence Failures in the Future,” American Intelligence Journal, Autumn 1991, pp. 43-46.

Steele, Robert. “Intelligence in the 1990’s: Recasting National Security in a Changing World,” American Intelligence Journal, Summer/Fall 1990, pp. 29-36.

Gray, Al (Ghost-Written by Robert Steele), “Global Intelligence Challenges in the 1990’s,” American Intelligence Journal, Winter 1989-1990, pp. 37-41.

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