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Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 1


Table of Contents
4 From the commander’s desk
5 Fighting the global war
6 Actionable intelligence
12 And the winners are
15 66th MI Group
16 116th MI Group
17 300th MI Brigade illustration by Pfc. James Felkins

18 470th MI Group The INSCOM Journal (ISSN

0270-8906) is published quarterly
19 500th MI Brigade by the U.S. Army Intelligence and Se-
curity Command, Fort Belvoir, Va.
20 501st MI Brigade The INSCOM Journal is an of-
ficial command information publi-
21 513th MI Brigade cation authorized under the provi-
sions of AR 360-1. It serves the
22 704th MI Brigade members of INSCOM, the intelli-
gence community, and the
23 902nd MI Group warfighter. Circulation is 8,000 cop-
ies per issue.
24 National Ground Intelligence Center Opinions expressed herein
do not necessarily represent those
25 1st IO Command (Land) of HQ INSCOM or the Department of
26 JSTARS the Army. All photos published in
the INSCOM Journal are U.S. Army
27 CCF, ITRADS photos unless otherwise stated.
Send articles, photographs or
28 Past commanders, command sergeants major story ideas to the INSCOM PAO at, or copies to
30 Shots from the Field 8825 Beulah St., Fort Belvoir, VA
22060. For additional information,
On the cover
cov call (703) 428-4965.

Maj. Gen. John DeFreitas, III

Actionable intelligence is one of Army
Commanding General
Chief of Staff Gen. Peter Schoomaker’s
focus areas to channel Army efforts to Command Sgt. Maj.
win the global war on terrorism and Maureen Johnson
increase the Army’s relevance and Command Sergeant Major
readiness. Accomplishing this means
providing situational understanding to J.P. Barham
commanders and Soldiers with the Chief, Public Affairs
speed, accuracy and confidence to
impact current and future operations. Brian Murphy
Senior Editor
Cover photo by Pfc. Jason Merrell
Sgt. Tricia O. Ortiz
Public Affairs NCO
ieww us on the w
weeb at:
2 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005
Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 3
From the commander’s desk
By Maj. Gen. John DeFreitas, III
Commander, INSCOM
As your new commander, it is
my distinct pleasure to command
this command. First, let me say
that we are not just “an” intelli-
gence organization. We are “the”
Army’s operational intelligence
command and the intelligence
bridge to the Army war fighter. We
are a world class, global organiza-
tion dealing in the full spectrum of
intelligence disciplines.
This means our units conduct
intelligence collection, analysis and
dissemination in a wide range of
intelligence disciplines to support
military commanders and national-
decision makers as they fight the
Global War on Terror. photo by Brian Murphy
An important part of our Maj. Gen. John DeFreitas, III.
national decision making process is variety of community partnerships, bigger each day, as evidenced by
the Congress, who has entrusted quality-of-life and support pro- the global missions we are continu-
our Armed Forces with the mis- grams for our Soldiers, civilians ally called upon to perform. The
sions of preserving national peace and family members. complexities of modern technology,
and security and defending the As the Army’s Operational socio-economics and international
United States. We optimize na- Intelligence Force, INSCOM must politics have increased the bound-
tional, theater and tactical partner- be trained and ready at all times. I aries of our community past our
ships for providing war fighters and firmly believe that effective battle- town, our state and our nation.
national leaders the intelligence focused training is our Army’s I am proud to say that at
products that are crucial to anchor of professionalism during INSCOM we are actively partici-
America’s security and defense. these often-turbulent times. Our pating in paying our share of
We have a dedicated and mission success is directly depen- freedom’s bill. Over the past 28
highly-skilled workforce of Sol- dent on our training; therefore, we years, our Soldiers, civilians and
diers and civilians. We realize that cannot relax our standards. contractors have made great
to recruit and retain good people The Army and our nation sacrifices for our Army and our
under times of constrained re- could not have been successful in nation. Some of our patriots have
sources and high operational levels, our numerous military operations paid with their lives. It is your
we must continue to take care of all over the last two decades, without patriotic spirit and love for America
our personnel. Since we are a INSCOM’s efforts. And you, the that makes our country indivisible
value-based command, we sub- members of INSCOM make it and unbeatable. Be proud of your
scribe to Army and INSCOM what it is — a key player in na- accomplishments and the liberties
values that stress teamwork and tional security and military power. that all Americans reap from your
caring for people. We have a Our intelligence community grows sacrifices and hard work.

4 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

Actionable Intelligence
By Command Sgt. Maj.
Maureen Johnson
Headquarters, INSCOM
It has been an eventful year
for INSCOM, our country and our
world. America is at war. Our
Intelligence family is working hard
to ensure that America succeeds in
winning the Global War on Terror-
ism. This effort has not been
without cost. As of this writing
more than 1,873 American Sol-
diers have died fighting the GWOT
and that number will rise before
victory can be declared. America’s
leaders, our coalition allies, interna-
tional agencies and the government
and citizens of two new democratic
states, Afghanistan and Iraq, persist photo by Bob Bills
in their work to achieve a much Command Sgt. Maj. Maureen Johnson.
desired end state of a free, peace- sophisticated adversaries. Finding al Qa‘ida, Aum Shinrikyo and the
ful, self-governing nation. and tracking terrorists, their organi- Revolutionary Armed Forces of
INSCOM continues to focus zations and the networks used to Columbia can no longer hide or
on the GWOT. Our Soldier’s and hide their efforts is an effort that disguise their operations forever.
civilian’s achievements reflect the lights the darkness that tyrants use Their threat is exposed and people
speed and effectiveness of attacks to shroud their atrocities, as they of good conscience everywhere
against the insurgents. INSCOM’s attempt to enslave those people will act to eliminate these groups.
ability to provide focused, target- who seek democracy. It is a The theme of this issue is
specific intelligence, on demand constant struggle, but we will win. “Actionable Intelligence” - one of
and on time, allows warfighters to The workforce within INSCOM 17 focus areas of the Army’s
achieve one of our nation’s most accepts the mission while trans- transformation plan. With this
noble objectives - the preservation forming and remaining one of the transformation positive changes in
of life for all concerned. As the most innovative, technologically the force structure will come. As
environments in these regions advanced members of the intelli- with all changes, comes some
continue to become stable, gence community. resistance, but we must remain
INSCOM Soldiers and civilians In the Middle East, the flexible and adaptive as INSCOM
persevere in supplying multi- Pacific, South America and other changes, grows and expands its
discipline intelligence, security and regions around the world, capabilities. This will take time, be
force protection data - actionable INSCOM Soldiers and civilians patient and be part of the solution.
intelligence - for land component labor tirelessly to provide vital, You all serve our country at a
commanders and other agencies usable intelligence to both time of great consequence. Our
supporting the rebuilding efforts. warfighters and national decision successes are known worldwide
We know the future is still makers at the highest level. With and their impact is beyond mea-
filled with complex challenges and the help of these committed indi- sure. I’m proud to be part of this
is accompanied by ever more viduals, terrorist organizations like great team.

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 5

photo by Airman 1st Class Kurt Gibbons III

6 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

As a member of Army
intelligence, Lt. Col. Steve Iwicki
knows first hand, what the future
holds for the U.S. Army Intelli-
gence and Security Command
and the rest of the intelligence
This column focuses on the
effects a high deployment opera-
tions tempo and a resource-
constrained environment are
having on the pace of military
intelligence transformation.

The main point to remember

is that supporting the war effort is
the MI community’s top priority.
Logically, one would think that
units undergoing modular transfor- photo by Staff Sgt. Eddie L. Bradley
mation and returning to operations The military intelligence community’s top priority is to continue to support the
Iraqi Freedom and Enduring Global War on Terrorism.
Freedom would get all the neces- modular conversion. is followed by sustained stabiliza-
sary resources to meet the new It is important that everyone tion and reconstruction to create
Objective Table of Organization understands some of the realities conditions for enduring victory in
and Equipment (OTOE) structure associated with growing new the GWOT. Most importantly, it
design. We have charged the intelligence capabilities within the recognizes that the old readiness
system with recruiting additional modular force. We are successfully paradigm is obsolete. Our new unit
personnel and procuring more competing with other Army rotation, reset, and unit stabilization
equipment, but there is an unavoid- resourcing requirements. We are model means the Army is not “all
able, short-term time lag associated balancing operational requirements ready, all the time.”
with this process. We have chal- with those of transformation and The new Army Force Gen-
lenges ahead of us. are simultaneously bringing as much eration model provides a steady-
stability as possible to our intelli- state supply of trained, ready,
State of Intelligence
Sta gence force. Army intelligence cohesive, modular Army Forces for
continues to rapidly move forward continuous full-spectrum opera-
Over the past 18 months, with our modular transformation tions. It means more predictable
senior leaders of the Army staff while continuing to be a key unit-rotation schedules for the
conducted numerous visits with our enabler for the Global War on Army, Soldiers, families, and
deployed forces in the field and Terrorism. employers. The basis of the model
those units undergoing a modular is a common operational readiness
conversion. These visits keep our Army’s new model cycle defined as the recurring,
Army’s leadership current with structured progression of increasing
lessons learned from ongoing The Army has a new strategic unit readiness through the reset/
operations and often identify issues context to how we cycle Army train, ready, and available phases,
returning units have with their future training and readiness. It recognizes culminating in full mission readiness
modular design conversions. As a that continuous full-spectrum and availability to deploy.
result, we are going through a operations is the default condition. Active Component (AC)
period of refinement in the Army’s It acknowledges that major combat Operational Deployment Cycle —

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 77

photo by Staff Sgt. Jorge A. Rodriguez
One of the biggest issues military intelligence Soldiers face is a high level of deployment operations tempo.

for planning purposes, AC units are commanders for planning, conduct Resource priorities
available for one operational mission preparation and collective Relief is on the way. This
deployment every three years. training with higher operational current year and Operation Iraqi
Reserve Component (RC) headquarters, and may deploy if Freedom rotation 2005-07 repre-
Operational Deployment Cycle — additional operational capability is sent the “hump year” for Army
for planning purposes, RC units are required. military intelligence. The activation
available for one operational Available phase — when units of new units starting next fiscal year
deployment every six years and are in their assigned deployment will begin to reduce the current
available for non-federalized periods and may receive alert, deployment operations tempo for
commitments for every year not mobilization, and deployment the MI Corps. We are continuing
deployed. orders. to “grow” the MI Corps and the
For the active component, the In the near-term as we grow Army will continue to recruit and
goal of the operational readiness the Army from 33 to 48 brigade train more Soldiers. The U.S.
cycle breaks out to three distinct combat teams, we have com- Army Intelligence Center has the
one-year phases: pressed the reset/train and ready capability to train the required MI
Reset/train phase — when phases into a one-year cycle. This growth.
units redeploy from operations, will improve as we grow more We are expecting increased
recover, reorganize, stabilize BCTs and the Global War on promotions for our enlisted and
personnel, receive new equipment, Terrorism rotational requirements junior noncommissioned officers.
and conduct individual and collec- eventually decline with increased We are helping the Army rewrite
tive training culminating in the stability in Iraq. The reserves will warrant officer accession require-
commander’s validation that the follow a similar operational readi- ments to include eliminating the
unit is ready. ness cycle stretched out over six physical profile restriction, extend-
Ready phase — when units years. ing time-in-service eligibility to 15
are apportioned to combatant years, and eliminating the require-

8 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

ment to attend training at Fort Dominance Center is providing Vehicle (UAV), is a great example
Rucker, Ala., for staff sergeants continuous tactical overwatch of where production of this system is
and above. We also are working the 3rd Infantry Division in Iraq. optimal and running 24 hours a
on increasing retention bonuses for Military intelligence is clearly a day. It would take significant Army
all our MI specialties. major element of combat power investment and two years for the
As the Army G2 (intelligence) and always out front. manufacturer to build a second
leaders travel around the Army, (Lt. Col. Steve Iwicki retired factory and production line to
commanding generals consistently from the U.S. Army April 29 and increase output.
share great stories about their MI accepted a position as vice presi- For our personnel, the
Soldiers and their contributions to dent of intelligence planning with a challenge is greater as we grow.
successful missions. Military civilian firm in Washington, D.C. The assignment of our initial entry
intelligence is on the front lines Iwicki will continue to provide Soldiers is rather straightforward
providing needed support to our intelligence support and consulting based upon unit priorities. The
combat arms comrades. There are in defense of our nation). assignment of experienced Soldiers
many MI heroes amongst us Units deploying in support of complicates the process. The real
receiving deserved recognition. The GWOT missions are at the top of issue is that our MI Soldiers are
202nd MI Battalion had 11 awards the priorities list for personnel rotating faster than our MI unit
for valor during this last rotation. resources and equipment. Even as flags. Resolving this issue is a top
The 224th MI Battalion conducted a priority one unit, there will still be priority.
an eight-hour operation in Afghani- some “just in time” fills of personnel Every time an MI unit comes
stan this summer that saved the and equipment. Many wonder, home from a deployment, the
lives of a Special Forces team. The what is causing this to occur? personnel go on “stop move” status
Hunter UAV units continue to In the case of equipment, it is for 90 days to recover the unit’s
provide outstanding support with often the production capacity of equipment and spend some time
this high-demand low-density companies producing our systems. with their families. After 90 days,
system. INSCOM’s Information The Shadow, Unmanned Aerial the Soldiers are eligible for a

photo by Staff Sgt. Suzanne M. Day

A JIDC is a battalion-size organization that will have a specific mission of resourcing a theater interrogation and
debriefing center in such places as Abu Ghraib and other prisons.

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 99

permanent change of station move. closely with the national community rotation. The AC JIDCs will align
Often, our MI Soldiers relocate to to activate and field the technical with the 470th MI Brigade and the
a new unit already preparing for its collection company equipped with 513th MI Brigade — both of the
next deployment. On average, this the Prophet Hammer System at the U.S. Army Intelligence and Secu-
gives our Soldiers six to nine same time as the MI battalions. rity Command. While these are
months to move their families, train The UAV company is unfeasible under the Unit of Employment Y
with their new units, and redeploy before fiscal year 2007, due to (UEy, a blending of corps and
back into GWOT. Resolving this equipment production shortages. army capabilities) for command
high level of deployment operations We are also standing up a and control, they may deploy to
tempo is our greatest concern. new organization called the Joint any theater. The addition of the
Interrogation and Debriefing JIDCs will further reduce the
The Future
Future Center (JIDC). This battalion-size resourcing strain on the rest of the
organization will have a specific MI force.
MI Branch is facing another mission of resourcing a theater Overall, the MI priority of fill
tough year in meeting our ever- interrogation and debriefing center for personnel resourcing and
growing mission requirements. The such as Abu Ghraib. There will be equipment is:
Intelligence Center and school is two Active Component JIDCs and 1. Brigade Combat Team company.
doing a great job of training the MI two Reserve Component JIDCs. 2. Unit of Employment X (UEx,
Force, particularly 2,500 additional The first AC JIDC will activate currently division level) G2.
Skill Level-10 Soldiers this year, as next January, and deploy during the 3. MI battalion.
well as supporting our Army at 2006-08 Operation Iraqi Freedom 4. Joint Interrogation and Debrief-
War with the numerous mobile
training teams.
The Army Staff is working to
begin activation of the MI battalion
in the Battlefield Surveillance
Brigade starting next January. The
Army has agreed to resource a
minimum of five new active com-
ponent MI battalions, and poten-
tially we may see as many as nine
AC battalions. There will also be
four new MI battalions in the U.S.
Army Reserve and two new MI
battalions in the U.S. Army Na-
tional Guard. These new units are
critical to developing a larger MI
force pool, thus reducing the MI
deployment operations tempo.
The MI battalion will consist
of a headquarters and headquarters
company, a collection and exploita-
tion company, and two counterin-
telligence and human intelligence
companies. The two unresourced
elements are a UAV company and
photo by Spc. Jeremy D. Crisp
a technical collection (Prophet) Although there will be some changes, INSCOM and the military intelligence
company. The Army is working community will continue to support the Operation Enduring Freedom and
Operation Iraqi Freedom Soldiers on the ground.

10 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

photo by Staff Sgt. Suzanne M. Day

Although there will be some changes, INSCOM and the military intelligence community will continue to support the
Operation Enduring Freedom and Operation Iraqi Freedom Soldiers on the ground.

ing Center. physical profile restriction, extend- eight-hour operation in Afghani-

5. Theater Intelligence Brigade. ing time-in-service eligibility to 15 stan this summer that saved the
Relief is on the way. This years, and eliminating the require- lives of a Special Forces team.
current year and Operation Iraqi ment to attend training at Fort The Hunter UAV units continue
Freedom rotation 2005-07 repre- Rucker, Ala., for staff sergeants to provide outstanding support
sent the “hump year” for Army and above. We also are working with this high-demand low-
military intelligence. The activation on increasing retention bonuses for density system. INSCOM’s
of new units starting next fiscal year all our MI specialties. Information Dominance Center is
will begin to reduce the current As the Army G2 (intelligence) providing continuous tactical
deployment operations tempo for leaders travel around the Army, overwatch of the 3rd Infantry
the MI Corps. We are continuing commanding generals consistently Division in Iraq. Military intelli-
to “grow” the MI Corps and the share great stories about their MI gence is clearly a major element
Army will continue to recruit and Soldiers and their contributions to of combat power and always out
train more Soldiers. The U.S. successful missions. front.
Army Intelligence Center has the Military intelligence is on the (Lt. Col. Steve Iwicki
capability to train the required front lines providing needed retired from the U.S. Army
military intelligence growth. support to our combat arms April 29 and accepted a posi-
We are expecting increased comrades. There are many MI tion as vice president of intelli-
promotions for our enlisted and heroes amongst us receiving gence planning with a civilian
junior noncommissioned officers. deserved recognition. The 202nd firm in Washington, D.C. Iwicki
We are helping the Army rewrite MI Battalion had 11 awards for will continue to provide intelli-
warrant officer accession require- valor during this last rotation. The gence support and consulting
ments to include eliminating the 224th MI Battalion conducted an in defense of our nation).

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 1111

Eachh yyear
ear,, the UU.S
.S.. Ar
Armmy Intellig ence and Security
Command honor honorss the best and brightest of the
wor kf
orkf or
kfor ce thr
orce ough se
through sevver al pr
eral proograms - inc luding the
Command Awards, the Noncommissioned Officer of the
ear,, Soldier of the Year and the Linguist of the Year
pr ams..
proogr ams

The aaw
war ds the Soldier
ards Soldierss and ci vilians rrecei
civilians ecei
eceivve rreco
eco gniz
accomplishments in both operoperaations and suppor
supportt rroles
Heree ar
aree this yyear’
ear’ss winner s:

12 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

Alber t W. Small Aw ar
Raymond D. LaFave
902nd MI Group

Col. Ric har

hardd FF.. JJudg
Richar udgee Aw ar
udg ardd
Sgt. Maj. Fernando Martinez-Irizarry
Headquarters, INSCOM

Col. Ric har

hardd FF.. JJudg
Richar udg
udgee Aw ar
Richard G. Hanscom
Headquarters, INSCOM

Jac kie KKeith

ackie eith Action Of
Offficer of the Year
Robert W. Garrett
902nd MI Group

ginia McDill A w ar
ardd (Suppor t)
April C. Davis
Headquarters, INSCOM

ginia McDill A w ar
ardd (Oper
Cynthia G. Thomas
902nd MI Group

Local Na tional Emplo

National Employyee of the Year
Werner F. Beck
66th MI Group
Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 1133
Ann ual Wage Gr
Annual ade Aw ar
Grade ardd
Michael W. Corbin
National Ground Intelligence Center

Volunteer of the Year

Sgt. Joel T. Reeder
66th MI Group

Equal Oppor tunity A w ar ardd

Staff Sgt. Eric T. Anderson
500th MI Brigade

Equal Emplo yment Oppor tunity A w ar

Employment ardd
Jennifer B. Farabee
Headquarters, INSCOM

Quality/Customer Ser vice A w ar

Justo E. Flores
Headquarters, INSCOM

Noncommissioned OfOffficer of the Year

Sgt. Evan Pacer
704th MI Brigade

Soldier of the Year

Pfc. Philip Charles Michael Fox
501st MI Brigade

Linguist of the Year

Sgt. Joshua Bigger
500th MI Brigade
14 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005
MI Group

Col. Peter B. Zwack
Command Sergeant Major: file photo

Joseph J. Paul MISSION: The 66th Military Intelligence Group conducts theater
level multidiscipline intelligence and security operations and,
The 66th MI Group provides when directed, deploys prepared forces to conduct joint/combined
timely, relevant, and actionable expeditionary and contingency operations in support of U.S. Army
intelligence to forward stationed Europe and European Command.
and deployed commanders Kosovo Force (KFOR), and to emerging missions and require-
throughout the European Com- Global War on Terrorism missions ments. Project Foundry initiatives
mand or wherever directed. throughout many of EUCOM’s 93 are conducted by maximizing
Focused support includes countries. “operational training” opportunities
daily United States Army Europe The 66th MI Group’s highest for tactical forces, U.S. Army
Analysis and Control Element all- operational priority remains pro- Reserve, and National Guard
source and fused Information tecting USARUER forces and Soldiers. A leader in theater
Dominance Center-Extension families. This is accomplished transformation efforts and execut-
(IDC-E) intelligence products, through the efforts of the intelli- ing USAREUR and EUCOM
providing and maintaining the gence professionals assigned to the theater security cooperation
secure communications architecture 66th MI Group Headquarters and strategies, the 66th MI Group
for theater and USAREUR units, Headquarter Company; 2nd MI aggressively pursues military-to-
conducting continuous Counterin- Battalion and its numerous military military initiatives with allied nations
telligence and force protection intelligence detachments throughout and host nation liaison activities to
operations. Increasingly expedi- Europe; the 105th MI Battalion, create a more productive intelli-
tionary, the 66th MI Group has ESC and Army Europe Technical gence architecture that enhances
trained intelligence professionals Control and Analysis Element; or force protection and counter-
deployed in direct support of to the 109th MI Battalion at terrorism efforts in theater.
Operations Enduring Freedom Menwith Hill Station, United All missions are accomplished
(Afghanistan), Enduring Freedom Kingdom. in an effort to protect the Soldiers,
Tran-Sahel (Africa), Iraqi Freedom The 66th MI Group is “Al- civilians, family members and
(Iraq), Enduring Support (Bosnia), ways Out Front” anticipating facilities in Europe.

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 15

MI Group

Col. Stephen G. Fogarty
Command Sergeant Major:
Lori Brown

The 116th Military Intelli- file photo

gence Group, located at Fort Mission: The 116th Military Intelligence Group executes
Gordon, Ga., provides personnel, dominant intelligence, security and information operations to
intelligence assets, and technical answer national, theater and component commanders’ intelli-
support to conduct signals intelli- gence requirements. The unit also commands, controls and pro-
gence operations within the Gor- vides full-spectrum support to organic elements and Gordon
don Regional Security Operations Regional Security Operations Center components.
Center, and worldwide. are ready to meet the challenge of personal and organizational
The Gordon Regional Secu- this demanding environment. awards.
rity Operations Center was estab- Accordingly, GRSOC rapidly Stepping up to the primary
lished in 1994 as the third leg of a established itself as a leading tenets that underlay the very
triad of sites designed to meet the provider of operational, technical, creation of the organization -
nation’s changing needs for re- and - especially - language training. support to military operations,
gional intelligence support and to In this way, it has grown to inte- continued access despite the loss
accommodate the fiscal realities of grate the training and operational of overseas real estate, and a
the 1990s, including the closing of needs of both national and tactical skilled workforce ready to tackle
many of the intelligence personnel in one centralized the latest in technology, GRSOC
community’s overseas locations. location, serving local personnel as is a success story that continues
GRSOC’s primary mission is to well as visitors from across the to be written daily.
ensure deployed U.S. forces country and around the globe. Working continuously - 24-
receive the accurate, timely, Senior guests, inspectors hours a day, seven days a week,
expedient information that this far- and a steady stream of daily the 116th MI Group provides
flung network once provided. visitors acknowledge GRSOC as warfighters with the intelligence
Training is an essential tool in a model organization, recognition needed to serve and protect this
ensuring that people and processes confirmed by many prestigious nation from all of its enemies.

16 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

MI Brigade

Col. Jeffrey Mitchell
Command Sergeant Major: file photo
Jim Mower Mission: The 300th Military Intelligence Brigade (Linguist)
provides language and military intelligence support to INSCOM
The 300th Military Intelli- subordinate units, other wartrace commands, Army theater com-
gence Brigade (Linguist) provides mands and the Department of Defense in multiple contingencies.
trained and ready linguist and continue to transform to meet the Prophet system and to support
military intelligence soldiers to Army Language Master Plan. theater-level forces and reach
commanders from brigade through The 300th MI Brigade has 19 operations from the Continental
Army level. The organization has documented languages. Arabic, United States.
five-soldier teams with unique Persian-Farsi and Korean are The six battalions of the 300th
language and military skills, includ- heavily represented, and the MI Brigade are partially deployed
ing human intelligence collectors, brigade has other regionally impor- to support current operations, and
translators, interpreters, counterin- tant languages. Major conflict others are preparing for continued
telligence agents and signals languages, with closely associated rotations. Deployments include
intelligence voice interceptors and countries, make up 60 percent of Operation Enduring Freedom,
analysts. the brigade force structure. Multinational Force Observer Sinai
The 300th MI Brigade is an The 300th MI Brigade has an and the Stabilization Force in
Army National Guard element with innovative and difficult mission. It Bosnia. The deployments are both
headquarters in Draper, Utah. Its will continue to be more ground- language and human intelligence
battalions are in Washington, breaking under the Intelligence specific missions.
California, Florida, Utah, and XXI plan and the Army Intelligence The battalions have responsi-
Louisiana, with companies in Transformation Campaign Plan. bilities to support INSCOM units,
Massachusetts and Illinois and a The brigade provides linguists and specifically the 501st MI Brigade,
separate team in Guam. human intelligence Soldiers across 513th MI Brigade and 500th MI
The brigade has 1,400 the spectrum of operations. Its Group. They also support the 18th
documented linguist team positions, teams have been identified to Airborne Corps and I Corps and
which have changed radically over provide linguist support to the are integral parts of many opera-
the past several years and will Interim Brigade Combat Team tional and contingency plans.

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 17

MI Group

Col. Richard H. Sadler file photo
Command Sergeant Major: Mission: The 470th MI Brigade provides timely and fused
Dennis Rydell multi-discipline intelligence in support of U.S. Army South, U.S.
Southern Command and other national intelligence agencies -
The 470th Military Intelli- extends trust, builds partnerships and fulfills military-to-military
gence Brigade is a multi-compo relationships within the area of responsibility. On order, deploy
unit within the U.S. Army Intelli- the group or select personnel and equipment tailored to support a
gence and Security Command and wide spectrum of operations worldwide.
is comprised of the 204th MI analyst and counter-intelligence protection support for individuals
Battalion (aerial exploitation), personnel to operations worldwide. deploying throughout these areas.
314th MI Battalion, 377th MI The 377th MI Battalion, out of The 470th MI Brigade
Battalion (communications and Orlando, Fla., provides communi- continues to provide support to the
electronic battalion), and the cations and electronic support to combatant commander, U.S.
Operations Battalion, Fort Sam the area of responsibility. Southern Command in Central and
Houston, Texas. By the end of 2005, a new South America by providing
The 204th MI Battalion, unit, the 201st MI Battalion (inter- leading edge threat vulnerability
located in Fort Bliss, Texas, rogation) will be activated within assessments - allowing command-
conducts airborne intelligence the 470th MI Brigade. ers to use manpower and assets
electronics warfare operations in While the main focus is to more efficiently.
support of US Southern provide multi-disciplined intelli- The 470th MI Brigade was
Command’s counter-narcotics gence and counter-intelligence constituted July 12, 1944, as the
strategy. The 314th MI Battalion, support through the subordinate 470th Counter Intelligence Corps
out of Lackland Air Force Base, battalion to U.S. Army South and Detachment and activated at
Texas, supports operations and U.S. Southern Command, the Quarry Heights, Panama Canal
technical training to provide de- 470th MI Brigade also supports Zone July 31, 1944. The unit was
ployed U.S. forces with accurate U.S. Central Command and U.S. redesignated the 470th MI Group
and timely information. The opera- Pacific Command with intelligence in 1966. The 470th MI Group
tions battalion continues to support specialist personnel. The counter- was reassigned to INSCOM Jan
deployments with intelligence intelligence personnel provide force 1, 1977.

18 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

MI Brigade

file photo

Commander: Mission: The 500th Military Intelligence Brigade provides

Col. James A. Phelps multi-disciplined intelligence support for joint and coalition war
Command Sergeant Major: fighters in the U.S. Pacific Command area of responsibility.
Christopher Mitchem Maintain an expeditionary mindset in order to support theater
strategic engagement with tailored, trained, deployable intelli-
The 500th Military Intelli- gence support packages which provide increased battle command,
gence Brigade, located at situational awareness and force protection.
Schofield Barracks, Hawaii, literally everywhere in between. gence support to USARPAC and
provides multi-disciplined intelli- The 205th MI Battalion, Pacific Command using reach
gence support for joint and coali- located at Fort Shafter, Hawaii, operations and on order deploys
tion Warfighters in the U.S Army mans the Army Pacific Intelli- tailored collection teams to
Pacific area of responsibility. gence Center under the Opera- support tactical operations and
The 500th MI Brigade has tional Control of the U.S. Army exercises forward in the area of
theater-wide collection and analyti- Pacific intelligence. responsibility.
cal responsibilities at the tactical, Military Intelligence Battal- The 732nd MI Battalion,
operational, and strategic levels. ion-Japan, located at Camp located at Schofield Barrack,
Simultaneously, the brigade pro- Zama, contains the residual Hawaii is the newest addition to
vides continuous force protection elements of the 500th MI Group the brigade. The 732nd conducts
assessments, tactical and strategic and as a provisional unit is the signals intelligence operations to
overwatch, red teaming, and AOR foundation for further growth as meet theater warfighter and
situational awareness for the the Forward Collection Battalion national requirements.
warfighting decision makers. expected to be resourced in Through the integration of
With the 115th MI Group’s 2007. evolving technology, leveraging the
inactivation and the The 301st MI Battalion, combination of reachback analyti-
resubordination of the 732nd MI located in Phoenix, Ariz., is the cal support and optimally posi-
Battalion in June, the 500th MI Reserve Component Theater tioned modular intelligence collec-
Brigade now has command and Support Battalion under the tion teams, the 500th MI Brigade
control over four battalions with operational control of the 500th continues to support warfighting
Soldiers and civilians stationed MI Brigade. The battalion decision makers with predictive
from Australia to Alaska and provides multi-disciplined intelli- and actionable intelligence.

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 19

MI Brigade

file photo
Mission: The 501st MI Brigade provides combat information
Commander: and multi-discipline intelligence to Joint and Combined
Col. Steven W. Peterson Warfighters.
Command Sergeant Major: political climate, the brigade’s 524th MI Battalion operate from
Michael P. Denton mission focuses on supporting various locations throughout the
warfighters by providing indications country performing force protec-
The 501st Military Intelli- and early warning of actions by tion and liaisons with ROK forces.
gence Brigade has a legacy of opposing forces that might threaten The unit also deployed Task Force
service as the eyes and ears for the a tense, but stable, peace. If Mongoose in support of Operation
longest-standing stabilization force hostilities begin, the brigade mission Iraqi Freedom last January.
mission in U.S. military history. shifts to providing combined, multi- The 527th MI Battalion
The brigade is dedicated to sup- discipline intelligence and force provides strategic and tactical
porting combined forces operations protection support to the United intelligence support to commanders
upholding the armistice agreement Nations Command/Combined on the peninsula, commands
that ended hostile action on the Forces Command, the CFC throughout the Pacific, and national
Korean Peninsula in 1953. Ground Component Command consumers.
The brigade, headquartered in and their subordinate units (prima- The 532nd MI Battalion,
Seoul, Korea, along with its four rily the 8th U.S. Army and the houses brigade elements that bring
battalions, is a uniquely configured forces of the Republic of Korea). the whole collection effort together.
military intelligence organization The 3rd MI Battalion traces This operations battalion pro-
incorporating all forms of traditional its aerial reconnaissance and cesses, analyzes, produces and
and developing intelligence collec- surveillance mission to the deploy- disseminates intelligence.
tion, analysis and dissemination ment of OV-1 Mohawk aircraft to The 368th MI Battalion, an
technologies. The 501st MI Korea in 1964. The battalion Army Reserve unit headquartered
Brigade is the only Army unit of its conducts intelligence collection with in Phoenix, Ariz., comprises the
kind containing organic assets that RC-12 Guardrail and RC-7 fifth battalion under the 501st MI
span the full array of intelligence Airborne Reconnaissance Low Brigade’s structure. This relation-
disciplines: imagery, signals, aircraft. ship results in continuous involve-
measurement and signatures, and The 524th MI Battalion ment and integration of elements of
human intelligence. manages human intelligence collec- the 368th in the brigade’s opera-
Under the peninsula’s current tion operations. Teams from the tions and training.

20 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

MI Brigade

file photo

Mission: The 513th Military Intelligence Brigade deploys in

strength or in tailored elements to conduct multidiscipline intelli-
Commander: gence and security operations in support of Army components of
Col. David King U.S. Central Command, U.S. Southern Command and other
Command Sergeant Major: theater Army commanders.
Lenton Griffin On Oct. 14 2004, the 201st counterintelligence and human
MI Battalion was redesignated intelligence capabilities.
The 513th Military Intelli- Task Force 201 in order to meet The battalion superbly served
gence Brigade is comprised of two Department of the Army require- the Nation during Operation
battalions and one Task Force: ments for ongoing intelligence Enduring Freedom and two sepa-
202nd, 297th and TF 201. Each transformation. The soldiers of rate deployments in support of
unit has a unique mission that plays Task Force 201 work every day to Operation Iraqi Freedom. The
a vital role in the mission of the provide the intelligence that enables 202nd MI Battalion earned the
brigade as a whole. commanders to fight terrorism and Meritorious Unit Citation during its
The 201st MI Battalion was its sponsors. most recent OIF deployment.
activated on Sept. 30 1982 at Fort The 202nd MI Battalion is The 297th MI Battalion has
Monmouth, N.J., as part of the headquartered at Fort Gordon, Soldiers deployed to Iraq,
513th Military Intelligence Brigade. Ga., and provides continuous Kuwait, and Afghanistan, directly
The battalion has been actively counterintelligence and human supporting the Coalition Forces
engaged in virtually every major intelligence support throughout the Land Component Command
military contingency operation since continental United States and the headquarters in the U.S. Central
Desert Storm, to include multiple U.S. Central Command area of Command area of responsibility
deployments to Kuwait and Saudi responsibility. The battalion’s and the Multi-National Forces-
Arabia in support of Operation forward presence includes offices Iraq Command.
Southern Watch, three rotations to in Iraq, Afghanistan, Qatar, and The 297th MI Battalion
Somalia in support of Operation Kuwait. conducts operations through the
Restore Hope, two deployments to As part of the transformation, Analysis and Control Element,
Honduras, as well as deployments the 202nd MI Battalion is building unmanned aerial exploitation,
to Haiti, Ecuador, Colombia, Chile, organizational constructs needed to Common Ground Station, mea-
Mexico, Qatar, Australia, provide supported commanders sures and signal intelligence, and
Singapore, Korea, Bosnia, and with continuous, long-term, and Information Dominance Centers–
Kosovo. forward deployed operational-level Extended.

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 21

MI Brigade

Col. Dennis A. Thornton
Command Sergeant Major:
David Roper

With the motto of “Here and

Everywhere,” the 704th Military
Intelligence Brigade has subordi- file photo

nate battalions at Fort George G. Mission: The 704th Military Intelligence Brigade conducts
Meade, Md., and Buckley Air synchronized full-spectrum signals intelligence, computer network
Force Base, Colo., with additional and information assurance operations directly and through the
elements assigned in support of National Security Agency to satisfy national, joint, combined and
Army and joint commands such as Army information superiority requirements.
U.S. Central Command, U.S. Joint Security Group Command. of its quality Soldiers and civilians.
Forces Command, Army Special The 742nd MI Battalion, also This “team of teams” sets the
Operations Command and Army at Fort Meade, conducts contribu- operational standard for all military
Forces Command. tory analysis and reporting through intelligence brigades. Professionals
The 741st MI Battalion at the Army Technical Control and and their dedicated support experts
Fort Meade provides Soldiers to Analysis Element, carries out fully satisfy all intelligence require-
conduct information superiority information operations and sup- ments and are prepared for any
operations within the National ports the Trojan satellite communi- contingency.
Security Agency and Central cations system. A challenging environment
Security Service; linguist support to The 743rd MI Battalion, exists where those assigned are
the National Security Agency, the Buckley Air Force Base, Colo., encouraged to grow beyond their
intelligence community and other provides technically qualified “space own expectations, and tomorrow’s
U.S. government agencies; and smart” Soldiers for exercises and in intelligence leaders are developed.
operates the Joint Training Center support of tactical commanders. Assigned personnel live and work
on behalf of the U.S. Army Intelli- The 704th MI Brigade in an atmosphere which reflects
gence and Security Command, Air maintains a community-wide their personal and professional
Intelligence Agency and Naval reputation for excellence as a result pride.

22 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

MI Group

Col. Gregg C. Potter
Command Sergeant Major:
Richard A. Walker

The 902nd Military Intelli- file photo

gence Group provides direct and Mission: The 902nd Military Intelligence Group conducts
general counterintelligence sup- counterintelligence activities to protect the U.S. Army, selected
port to Army activities and major Department of Defense forces and agencies, classified information
commands. It also provides and technologies by detecting, identifying, neutralizing and
general support to other military exploiting foreign intelligence services and transnational terrorist
department counterintelligence threats.
and intelligence elements, unified and the U.S. Army Foreign The 310th MI Battalion
commands, defense agencies and Counterintelligence Activity. conducts worldwide counteres-
national agency counterintelli- The HHD provides person- pionage/counterintelligence
gence and security activities and nel administration, training and investigations, counterintelligence
organizations. logistical support to the 902nd operations and multidiscipline
The 902nd MI Group MI Group’s headquarters and counterintelligence technical
headquarters and subordinate designated units at Fort Meade. operations in support of the Army
battalion activity headquarters are The 308th MI Battalion and defense agencies in peace
located at Fort George G. conducts counterintelligence and war.
Meade, Md. The 902nd MI operations throughout the conti- FCA is a multi-function,
Group has company headquarters nental United States to detect, strategic counterintelligence
detachments and resident or field identify, neutralize and defeat the activity that supports U. S. Army
offices in 37 other locations foreign intelligence services and and national counterintelligence
worldwide. international terrorism threats to and counterterrorist objectives by
The 902nd MI Group U.S. Army and selected Depart- detecting, identifying and provid-
consists of the Headquarters and ment of the Defense forces, ing a unique operational “win-
Headquarters Detachment, 308th technologies, information and dow” into foreign intelligence
MI Battalion, 310th MI Battalion infrastructure. organizations.

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 23

Col. John M. Chiu
Command Sergeant Major: file photo
Christina Washington Mission: The National Ground Intelligence Center produces
and disseminates all-source integrated intelligence on foreign
The National Ground ground forces and supporting combat technologies to ensure that
Intelligence Center is the Defense U.S. forces have a decisive edge on any battlefield.
Department’s primary producer logistics, and order of battle. NGIC’s Foreign Materiel
of ground forces intelligence. The Ground Systems Direc- Program gathers military intelli-
NGIC produces scientific and torate has highly skilled special- gence, characteristically found on
technical intelligence and military ists such as physicists, chemists, recent battlefields or other places
capabilities analysis on foreign computer scientists, mathemati- foreign materiel may be available.
ground forces required by cians, and engineers in diverse This extremely complex process
warfighting commanders, the fields from aeronautics to robot- involves factors such as materiel
force modernization and research ics, along with modelers, simula- availability, prioritized customer
and development communities, tion experts, and other technical requirements, funding, and test
Defense Department and national specialists evaluating virtually site availability.
policymakers. everything that might threaten Visualization is critical to
The Forces Directorate U.S. Soldiers. military intelligence, and NGIC’s
studies foreign ground forces Subject areas range from Imagery Assessments Directorate
from the operational through tanks, infantry fighting vehicles (IAD), headquartered at the
small-unit level, maintaining and chemical weapons to un- Washington Navy Yard, is singu-
detailed knowledge of current manned airborne vehicles, com- larly capable of providing the
foreign ground force capabilities mand and control systems and pictures warfighters need. Con-
as well as a focus of five, 10 and more. sisting of experienced imagery
20 years in the future. They NGIC is the primary agency analysts and scientists specializing
examine foreign armies from a within the Defense Department in physics, chemistry, and me-
perspective that includes battle- responsible for the acquisition- chanical engineering, IAD devel-
field operating systems, doctrine, requirement management and ops and produces a range of
tactics, techniques and proce- exploitation of foreign ground sophisticated imagery intelligence
dures, training, maintenance, systems materiel and helicopters. products.

24 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

1st IO

Commander: file photo

Col. Mark Johnson Mission: The 1st Information Operations Command (Land)
Sergeant Major: acts as operational focal point for Information Operations for the
Mia Kelly Land Component commander.
assigned to provide reach-back information-dependent pro-
The 1st IO Command (Land) planning and special studies sup- cesses.
supports active and reserve Army port. PITD planners are involved The Field Support Division
and other land component com- prior to, during, and after exercises augments the IO capabilities of
mands to facilitate planning, inte- and real-world contingencies. active and reserve Army, joint
gration, synchronization, and They are principal contributors to and coalition warfighting com-
execution of multi-disciplined IO in IO doctrine development and mands with multi-disciplined field
all phases of land warfare. integration, including the synchroni- support teams that furnish the
The 1st IO Command (Land) zation of IO efforts in the Army’s full-spectrum of multi-disciplined
is chartered as the focal point for Transformation Roadmap. expertise in planning, synchroniz-
Army IO and is responsible for The Army Reprogramming ing, de-conflicting, integrating,
providing Army-wide IO support Analysis Team - Threat Analysis guiding, and assessing the execu-
to warfighting tests, experiments, assigned to PITD is the Army tion of IO during contingency
exercises, and real-world conflicts. lead in support of efforts to operations and exercises.
In recent years, priority identify and report changes in The command’s involvement
command activities were focused worldwide electronic threat with the visionary, advanced-
on support to U.S., NATO, and signature information that could technology Information Dominance
coalition operations in the Balkans, require reprogramming of Army Center and collocation with
Afghanistan, Iraq, and the Global Target Sensing Systems, includ- INSCOM’s equally advanced
War on Terrorism as well as ing aviation. Intelligence Operations Center at
intensified efforts to protect the The Computer Network Fort Belvoir, Va. provides robust,
Army information infrastructure. Operations Division encompasses fast-turnaround, reach-back access
The Plans, Intelligence and the functional capabilities of to national and regional databases
Training Division (PITD) has protecting the Army’s data- for reports, studies, and other
regionally focused IO and IO- handling networks from hostile data-seeking requirements from the
related intelligence planning teams actions and disrupting adversary field.

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 25

Commander: file photo

Col. Larry W. Fleniken Mission: The Army Joint Surveillance Target Attack Radar
First Sergeant: System (JSTARS) Company provides Army aircrew members
Michael Bush aboard JSTARS aircraft to support surveillance and targeting
operations of Army land component and joint or combined task
The Army Joint Surveillance force commanders worldwide.
Target Attack Radar System JSTARS includes airborne personnel are the deputy wing
Company, a component of the and ground-based segments. The commander and chief of wing plans
Military Intelligence Detachment airborne segment consists of the E- and exercises, and within the
(Provisional), 138th MI Company, 8C aircraft and includes radar, squadrons the director of opera-
is the linchpin of all JSTARS E-8C operations and control, and com- tions and scheduling, standards and
radar support to Army warfighters munications subsystems. evaluations, and tactics NCOs.
worldwide. The JSTARS Detach- The ground-based segment of Aboard the E-8C the same
ment, part of the U.S. Air Force JSTARS consists of the Army and officer, as deputy mission crew
116th Air Control Wing, Robins Air Marine Corps Common Ground commander, is second in command
Force Base, Ga., provides exclu- Stations located with maneuver, of a mixed Army and Air Force
sive Army interface in centralized aviation, and artillery brigades and aircrew, including communications
wing planning and coordination at division, corps, and echelon- and radar technicians, airborne
efforts that enable decentralized above-corps operations centers. weapons officers, airborne intelli-
execution of E-8C operational The radar data is collected gence personnel, and surveillance
missions and Army-wide Common and processed onboard the E-8C and tracking personnel. The same
Ground Station/E-8C training. in near-real time and sent, uninter- NCO is qualified as an airborne
JSTARS is a theater battle rupted, to the ground stations. Both tactical surveillance supervisor and
management platform that provides the E-8C and ground stations is the pivotal interface who ensures
command and control, intelligence, simultaneously exploit radar data the radar data flow is uninterrupted
surveillance and reconnaissance relevant to the commanders’ battle between the air and ground.
support to a joint force management, intelligence, and Warfighting skills and tech-
commander’s campaign objectives. targeting priorities. niques are honed by repeated
JSTARS contributes to an under- Assigned Army officers and deployments. JSTARS aircrews
standing of the enemy and friendly noncommissioned officers occupy logged more than 5,000 hours in
situation and assists in the delay, key operational and staff positions 2004 while supporting the air and
disruption, and destruction of throughout the wing. For example, ground operations in support of the
enemy forces. within the wing headquarters Army Global War on Terror.

26 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

Col. Raymond S. Hilliard
Sergeant Major:
Charles Brainard

Formed in 1977 as part of

the U.S. Army Military Personnel
Center, CCF serves as the U.S.
Army’s executive agency for
personnel security determinations
in support of Army world-wide
missions. file photo

The CCF mission is to Mission: Grant, deny or revoke security clearances and
grant, revoke, and deny eligibility determine Sensitive Compartmented Information access eligibility
based on personnel security for the total Army and DA contractors.
background investigations and dates; conducts senior officer and Contract Linguist Program.
continuing evaluation reports. It civilian promotion board screen- These linguists play a critical role
conducts liaison with other ings; and supports the Immigra- in the conduct of combat opera-
federal agencies and service tion and Naturalization Service tions in Afghanistan and the
organizations. CCF became a by assisting with soldier citizen- Middle East.
part of the U.S. Army Intelligence ship applications. Located at Fort Meade,
and Security Command in Octo- Over the past year, CCF Md., the organization has ap-
ber 2002. played a central role in the proximately 100 full time person-
Additionally, CCF screens processing of more than 500 nel and is augmented by more
drill instructor, recruiter and security clearances as part of the than 30 Army reserve Soldiers on
command sergeant major candi- Army and Defense Department two-year active duty assignments.

Mission: Collaborate with national, joint, and Army agencies
and organizations to support U.S. Army military intelligence
proponent and INSCOM requirements.
supports the military intelligence ITRADS publishes the
proponent in concert with Army’s administrative policies and
INSCOM for organization, mate- procedures for managing the
riel, and personnel issues by program, and enforces the regula-
Commander: supporting TRADOC and MI tory requirements through its
Col. Kevin Peterson sponsored integrated concept inspection program.
Sergeant Major: teams, workshops, and training. ITRADS also leads the effort
vacant ITRADS also manages the for the development of a field
Army’s inventory of Counterintelli- manual special text for intelligence
The U.S. Army Intelligence gence Special Agent Badge and reach as part of a matrix team
and Security Command Training Credentials, and Military Intelli- consisting of ITRADS, INSCOM,
and Doctrine Support Detachment gence Representative Credentials. and other intelligence agencies.

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 27

Maj. Gen. William I. Rolya Maj. Gen. Albert N. Maj. Gen. Harry E. Soyster Maj. Gen. Stanley H. Hyman
Jan. 1, 1977– Stubblebine III June 27, 1984– Nov. 21, 1988–
March 17, 1981 May 7, 1981–June 27, 1984 Nov. 21, 1988 Oct. 10, 1990

Maj. Gen. Charles F. Scanlon Maj. Gen. Paul E. Menoher Brig. Gen. Trent N. Thomas Maj. Gen. John Thomas Jr.
Oct. 10, 1990– Aug. 12, 1993– Sept. 20, 1994– Aug. 23, 1996–
Aug. 12, 1993 Sept. 20, 1994 Aug. 23, 1996 July 10, 1998

Maj. Gen. Robert W. Maj. Gen. Keith B. Maj. Gen. John F. Kimmons
Noonan Jr. Alexander Aug. 28, 2003–
July 10, 1998–July 13, 2000 Feb. 12, 2001– July 2, 2003 July 31, 2005

28 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

Command Sgt. Maj. Command Sgt. Maj. Command Sgt. Maj.
Lee K. Stikeleather Douglas B. Elam George W. Howell Jr.
Jan. 1, 1977–Sept. 30, 1979 Oct. 1, 1979–Oct. 30, 1981 March 15, 1982–Dec. 30, 1984

Command Sgt. Maj. Command Sgt. Maj. Command Sgt. Maj.

Sammy W. Wise Raymond McKnight James A. Johnson
Dec. 30, 1984–July 16, 1987 July 17, 1987–June 18, 1993 Aug. 8, 1993–July 1, 1995

Command Sgt. Maj. Command Sgt. Maj. Command Sgt. Maj.

Sterling A. McCormick Ronald D. Wright Terence McConnell
July 1, 1995–July 11, 1998 July 11, 1998–July 13, 2001 July 13, 2001–Nov. 19, 2003

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 29

photo by Staff Sgt. Terrence Hayes
2nd Lt. Aaron Smith, executive officer, Company A, 206th Military Intelligence Battalion, 116th MI Group, chips a shot
onto the green during the Fitness Fest Golf Tournament at Gordon Lakes Golf Course, Fort Gordon, Ga., April 26.

30 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

photo by Tina Miles
Members of the 902nd Military Intelligence Group head out on a motivational run during physical fitness training.

photo by Staff Sgt. Twana Atkinson

Soldiers from the 500th Military Intelligence Brigade react to a scenario during a training exercise.

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 31

photos by Pfc. Jason Merrell

32 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

photo by Senior Master Sgt. Dawn Hester
(Opposite, Top) Soldiers
from the the 532nd Military
Intelligence Battalion, 501st
MI Brigade, practice close
quarter combat.
(Opposite, Bottom) 501st
Military Intelligence Brigade
Soldiers practice convoy
battle drills during a
training exercise.
(Above) Members of the
U.S. Army Special Forces
prepare for a parachute
jump from a C130 in West

(Left) Soldiers begin the

land navigation portion of
the National Capital Region
Soldier and NCO of the Year
competition at Fort Pickett,
Va., Aug. 4-9.

photo by Sgt. Tricia O. Ortiz

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 33

courtesy photo
An INSCOM Soldier walks along the improvised bridges made from wooden pallets to avoid a flooded street in Iraq.

photo by Tina Miles

A proud father, redeployed from Iraq, introduces his baby to fellow Soldiers of the 902nd Military Intelligence Group.

34 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005

photo by U.S. Army

Go Army, beat Navy

Joe Nemechek's Army Chevrolet leads David Stremme's Navy Dodge down the Chicagoland Speedway front stretch
during the USG Sheetrock 400, July 10. This marked the first time both Army and Navy competed in a NASCAR race.
They finished in the same order, with the Army coming in 15th and the Navy in 16th place in Stremme's first NEXTEL
Cup start.

Nemechek began driving for the Army Racing Team in 2003, after joining the team for the final four races of the season.
In October 2004, Nemechek took the Army car to Victory Lane for the first time ever — taking the checkered flag at
Kansas Speedway. Nemechek ended the 2004 season with three top-five finishes, nine top-10 finishes and won the
pole position twice.

Almanac 2005 INSCOM JOURNAL 35

36 INSCOM JOURNAL Almanac 2005