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  1. DIMENSIONS OF THE BATTLE FIELD
    • 1.      
    • Airspace

    • 2.      
    • Surface: the ground level

    • 3.      
    • Super-surface: (internal) inside stories or
    • levels of buildings. (external) roof tops

    Sub-surface: basements below ground level.
  2. MAJOR URBAN PATTERNS
    • 1.      
    • Satellite: has a central hub (city/town) with
    • surrounding smaller hubs

    • 2.      
    • Network: consists of multiple satellite patterns


    • 3.      
    • Linear

    Segment
  3. URBAN DEFENSIVE CHARACTERISTICS
    Preparation

    Security

    Disruption

    Massing effects

    Flexibility
  4. GRAPHIC CONTROL MEASURES
    Start Point

    Release Point

    Check Points

    Halts

    • -  
    • Radio

    Visual Signals
  5. OUTSIDE AGENCIES
    Movement Control Battalion Movement Control TeamsHighway Traffic SectionDivision Transportation Officer
  6. ACTIONS ON IED ATTACK WHILE MAINTAINING MOVEMENT
    • 1.      
    • Quick and Lethal Counterattack (3 D’s, look for
    • triggerman, cameraman, or observer, and suppress fire)

    • 2.      
    • Immediately move out of the kill zone

    • 3.      
    • Engage and detain triggerman, cameraman, and or
    • observer in accordance with ROE

    • 4.      
    • Secure the site as needed; establish 360-degree
    • security

    • 5.      
    • Search the area for secondary IEDs

    • 6.      
    • Recover, treat, and medically evacuate wounded

    • 7.      
    • Recover vehicles is possible, If not, remove
    • sensitive items and secure the vehicle until recovery assets arrive

    • Report event to higher; use the IED 9 line
    • report


    • 1.      
    • If mission allows, interview the local populace
    • to gain intelligence on enemy activity, enroll enemy casualties / killed with
    • HIIDE

    Continue mission
  7. ACTIONS ON IED ATTACK FORCED TO STOP
    • 1.      
    • Quick and lethal counterattack

    • 2.      
    • Disabled vehicle personnel (immediately take
    • cover and suppress fire)

    • 3.      
    • Fully mission-capable vehicles (move out of kill
    • zone 300m and suppress fire)

    • 4.      
    • Assault /destroy any enemy resistance using fire
    • and movement

    • 5.      
    • Determine status of ammunition and casualties

    • 6.      
    • Secure the site as needed and establish 360-degree
    • security

    • 7.      
    • Search the area for secondary IEDs

    • 8.      
    • Recover, treat and MEDEVAC wounded

    • 9.      
    • Recover vehicles if possible. If not remove
    • sensitive items and secure the vehicle until recovery assets arrive

    • 10.  
    •  Report
    • event to higher using the 9 line IED format

    •  If mission
    • allows use HIIDE to enroll enemy casualties / killed
  8. Area Recon
    • Purpose: to obtain detailed info concerning
    • terrain and enemy activity within prescribed area

    • - Helps guard against unexpected enemy
    • attack in rear area

    - Vital to maintain area security
  9. zone recon
    • - Purpose: directed effort to obtain detailed info about
    • routes, obstacles, terrain, and enemy forces within a zone defined by
    • boundaries

    • - Best used when initially deployed into an area
    • for first time
  10. Screening and Surveillance Missions
    Defensive in nature

    - Accomplished with Ops and mobile patrols

    • Enemy Contact: If larger that Level 2 force, call TCF.
    • Engage at max effective range. Utilize CAS and IDF
  11. counter recon
    • Purpose:
    • Prevent enemy recon forces from observing main body of friendly forces
  12. deliberate cp
    Fixed position

    • - Classification: (1) Heavy traffic –
    • Platoon executed (2) Light traffic – SQD size <12hrs
  13. hasty cp
    Temporary and moved often for surprise

    • - SQD materials for CP (vehicles, C-wire,
    • Tire deflation devices)

    - Team size reaction force

    - Cannot be seen by approaching traffic
  14. BASE/BASE CLUSTER DEFENSE (MP ACTIONS)
    • MP
    • platoon leader part in defense plan:

    • -  
    • Cover and concealment of soldiers and equipment

    • -  
    • Redundant commo with all guard locations

    • -  
    • Deception

    • -  
    • Improvement of base defensive positions

    • -  
    • Coordination w/BCOC or BDOC as required

    • -  
    • LP/Ops and noise/light discipline

    • -  
    • Immediate of reaction to enemy threat or attack

    Rehearsals of defense measures
  15. AIR BASE DEFENSE (MP ACTIONS)
    • Air Force
    • provides internal security

    • MPs
    • are responsible for:

    • -  
    • External security

    • -  
    • Roadblocks and CPs

    • -  
    • LP/Ops

    • -  
    • Conducting screening missions

    • -  
    • Conducting combat patrols

    Conducting DC operations
  16. RESPONSE FORCE (MP ACTIONS)
    • -  
    • Respond to threats to base/base clusters/ or air
    • bases

    • -  
    • Respond to downed aircraft

    • -  
    • Conduct enemy delay

    Conduct battle handover to a TCF
  17. CRITICAL SITE (MP ACTIONS)
    • MPs provide
    • security for:

    • Command posts, convoys, ammo supply points, deep
    • water ports, railways, pipelines, and high-risk personnel
  18. RESPOND TO DOWNED AIRCRAFT
    • Primary
    • Mission:

    • -  
    • Safeguard aircraft

    • -  
    • Render first aid to the crew

    • -  
    • Evacuate the wounded

    Secure the crash site
  19. ·        
    ENEMY DELAY (MP ACTIONS)
    • Successive
    • Position:

    • -  
    • Hold each position for a certain amount of time
    • or until decisively engaged

    USED WHEN:

    • -  
    • Have wide sectors or limited observation

    • -  
    • Have mobility advantage

    • -  
    • Are in dangerous sectors

    Lack good defensible terrain in depth
  20. BATTLE HANDOVER
    • -  
    • Purpose: Transfers responsibility for fighting
    • an enemy force from one unit to another

    • -  
    • Necessary when: base defense force and MP RF
    • cannot defeat an enemy

    • -  
    • Occurs at time or event designated by the TCF CDR

    • -  
    • TCF CDR decides method of handover:

    RF passes rearward through stationary TCF

    TCF passes forward through a delaying RF

    • RF initiates blocking positions with TCF
    • conducting attack to destroy enemy
  21. COMMAND POST SECURITY
    • -  
    • CPs at BDE and above critical assets

    • -  
    • Security during relocation

    • -  
    • Amount and type of security depends on CP being
    • dispersed or massed

    Defend against level I & II threats
  22. HIGH RISK PERSONNEL SECURITY
    • MPs
    • provide security by:

    • -  
    • Restricting circulation of unauthorized
    • personnel around VIP

    • -  
    • Remaining a short distance from VIP

    • -  
    • Taking positions to be able to observe
    • everything and everyone near VIP

    • -  
    • Securing facility of VIP, but do not enter if
    • VIP does

    Maintain constant commo with HQ
  23. PURPOSE OF MMS
    • -  
    • Ensure freedom of movement

    • -  
    • Eyes and ears of the CDR in rear area

    • MP conduct MMS for mobility support and maneuver
    • support
  24. BREACHING OPERATIONS
    • -  
    • MPs allow maneuver despite presence of obstacles


    • -  
    • MPs control traffic at breaching site and MSRs
    • leading to and from site through TCPs, holding areas, and mobile guides

    MPs plan or reverse flow contaminated traffic
  25. GAP CROSSINGS
    • -  
    • MP move forces across a gap with minimal loss of
    • momentum

    • -  
    • MPs control traffic at the crossing site and
    • MSRs leading to and from site through (TCPs, staging areas, holding areas,
    • mobile patrols, temp EPW collecting points)

    OPCON to crossing commander
  26. TRAFFIC CONTROL POST (TCPs)
    • -  
    • Where two or more MSRs converge or confuse
    • exists

    • -  
    • Help protect force critical locations

    • -  
    • Only when needed

    • -  
    • Prevents interruption of traffic or unit
    • movement

    • -  
    • Communication links to units

    Depicted on traffic control plan
  27. ·        
    MOBILE PATROL TASKS
    • -  
    • Maintain contact between TCPs

    • -  
    • Investigate accidents

    • -  
    • Intel gathering

    • -  
    • Resupply TCPs

    • -  
    • Continuous area surveillance

    • -  
    • Response force to TCPs

    Continuously collect data
  28. HOLDING AREAS
    • -  
    • Secured area to await further movement

    • -  
    • Helps regulate the traffic flow

    • -  
    • Exact location selected by the leader of mission

    • -  
    • Parked vehicles face exit, disperse vehicles

    • -  
    • Firm surface, easily accessed to and from MSR,
    • offers cover and concealment

    Defendable
  29. ·        
    DEFILE
    • -  
    • Narrow passageways, but keep traffic moving
    • smoothly despite

    • -  
    • Ensure traffic moves through one direction at a
    • time

    • -  
    • MPs secure and defend site, and control access
    • for quick movement

    • -  
    • MPs brief drivers and ensure vehicles enter one
    • at a time

    Re-route traffic when necessary
  30. WHEN/WHY CONDUCT HASTY ROUTE RECON
    • To determine the trafficability of a specified
    • route. Such information is vital to all units engaged in planning and executing
    • vehicular movement
  31. PASSAGE OF LINE (MP ACTIONS)
    • -  
    • 3 elements: passing, stationary, and supporting
    • unit (MPs can be supporting or stationary)

    • -  
    • MP leaders consider the following:

    - size of passing unit and placement of AA

    - location of the FEBA

    - passage lanes and points

    • - location of contact points and phase
    • lines

    - SPs and RPs of moving elements
  32. STRAGGLERS/DISCLOCATED CIVILIAN CONTROL (MP ACTIONS)
    • -  
    • MPs identify stragglers at TCPs or while
    • patrolling MSRs

    • -  
    • Identify stragglers by checking: uniforms, unit
    • insignia, vehicle bumper markings, ID cards/tags, passes or other documents

    • -  
    • Render first aid to injured or ill, evacuate
    • serious cases

    • -  
    • If have info of immediate tactical value contact
    • higher HQ

    • -  
    • Handle stragglers from HN or other allies the
    • same as US stragglers

    • -  
    • MPs establish and operate Straggler collection
    • point

    • -  
    • Straggler Collection point should be collocated
    • with medical, trans, and MP units

    • -  
    • Purpose for DC Control:

    - maintain freedom of movement for military


    - reduce confusion or panic

    - reduce DC risk to life and property

    - prevent enemy infiltration

    - maintain control to facilitate future movement
  33. Techniques of movement to objective
    • 1.      
    • Simultaneously

    Sequentially
  34. Central Location
    • Provides
    • most control.

    • Simplifies
    • a thorough search.

    • Denies
    • an opportunity to conceal items.

    • Disadvantage, it takes inhabitants away from dwelling
    • thus encouraging looting
  35. Home Restriction
    • Restrict
    • to their home.

    • Discourages
    • looting.

    • Disadvantage, makes control and interrogation
    • difficult and gives inhabitants time to hide items.
  36. Control Heads of Households (HOH)
    • HOH
    • remains while everyone else is removed

    • HOH
    • used to open doors and containers

    • Best
    • method for controlling the occupants

    Disadvantage, HOH physically not able
  37. Type of searches
    • 1.      
    • US-only Search

    • 2.      
    • Occupant-assisted Search

    • 3.      
    • Informant-assisted Search

    Host Nation Search
  38. Control Measures:
    • Assembly areas, checkpoints, rally points, phase
    • lines
  39. Know different ways to account for detainees
    (bed checks head counts)
    • Head counts: Done with
    • roster and when there is full security in place

    • 2.            ISN counts: Count detainees by calling there ISN and
    • comparing their number to their picture

    • 3.            Bed
    • Check: Look for skin and/or wake them up to verify who they are
  40. Know what we do during in processing of detainee
    • Search (search of
    • personal things and on person. Assign ISN)

    2.            Personal hygiene (have them shower and/or shave)

    • 3.            Medical Evaluation ( note injuries, give immunizations if
    • necessary)

    4.            Issue personal items (tooth brush etc.)

    • 5.            Administrative accountability (verify ISN, start records
    • D-201, DA FM 2662-R [EPW ID card])

    6.            Photography and fingerprinting

    7.            Property inventory

    8.            Records review

    • 9.            Transfer
    • accountability
  41. What does the tower guard do?
    General orders apply

    2.            Special instruction from supervisor

    3.            Inspect area for short comings

    4.            Accept responsibility for the guard getting off shift

    5.            Obtain weapon and ammunition from current guard on duty

    6.            Receipt for keys

    7.            Inspect tower for IAW local SOPS

    8.            Get briefed from the guard who you are taking over for

    9.            Preform commo checks

    10.          Notify supervisor of change of relief

    • 11.          Observe activities in your line of
    • sight and inside and outside of the perimeter

    12.          Maintain 360 security

    13.          Keep detainees away from fence

    • 14.          Don’t allow communicate with detainees
    • near the fence

    • 15.          Don’t allow things to be throw into
    • the facility

    16.          Provide back up security

    17.          Look for signs of fire or disorder

    18.          Prevent escapes

    • a.            Can only shoot a detainee once they have cleared the last
    • obstacle and the area is clear of innocent bystanders

    • b.            Do
    • not shoot if they have cleared the last barrier but they show no signs of
    • continuing with escape
  42. Know STRESS
    Search

    2.            Tag

    3.            Report

    4.            Evacuate

    5.            Segregate

    6.            Safeguard
  43. What can we force EPWs to
    do and what can we force them not to do?
    CAN DO

    1.            Agriculture

    2.            Domestic service

    3.            Transport/ handle non-military stores

    4.            Non-military business

    5.            Public utilities

    6.            Non-mil industries/ public works

    CAN NOT

    1.            Dangerous/unhealthy labor

    2.            Humiliating labor

    3.            Metalluragical, machinery, or chemical industry labor

    • Evacuate EPWS or Cilvian
    • how and types

    1.            EVAC METHOD: By foot, truck, rail, air

    • 2.            AVALABLITY: always, usually, by prior coord only, special
    • situations

    • 3.            SPEED: slowest, slow, fast but not direct faster, faster
    • but not direct

    PIO – two different modes- what are they
  44. passive poi
    • Every MP conducts PI in a
    • passive mode during their normal day-to-day operations

    •             PI is not a stand-alone function

    • •             Done
    • in conjunction with other MP functions; if information is received, immediately
    • submit a SALUTE, SPOT, or other appropriate report up the chain of command
  45. active poi
    • Done when directed by
    • higher headquarters

    • •             MP conduct specific MMS, AS, IR, or LO missions with the
    • intent to actively collect information in support of the IPB / PIAP process

    •             Done to fill an identified intelligence gap

    • •             Usually done in support of a collection plan that is
    • created by the Bn/Bde S2

    •             NAIs

    •             Mobile Patrols

    • •             Directed
    • Collection Missions (house, field, etc)
  46. When we do PIO ?
    • MP Perform PIO While
    • Conducting Combat Support Tasks Such As

    o             Checkpoints, Roadblocks And TCPs

    o             Field Interviews

    o             Criminal Investigations

    o             Reconnaissance

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