MARC 主機 00000cam  22005414a 4500 
001    688643482 
003    OCoLC 
005    20120302041846.0 
008    101130s2010    caua     b    000 0 eng   
010    2010048769 
020    0833050893 (pbk. : alk. paper) 
020    9780833050892 (pbk. : alk. paper) 
027    RAND/TR-907-AF 
035    (OCoLC)688643482 
040    DLC|beng|cDLC|dAS|dEAS 
042    pcc 
043    n-us--- 
050 00 UG633|b.A438 2010 
082 00 358.4/160973|222 
245 00 Adding value to Air Force management through building 
       partnerships assessment /|cJefferson P. Marquis ... [et 
       al.] 
260    Santa Monica, CA :|bRAND,|c2010 
300    xx, 110 p. :|bcol. ill. ;|c28 cm 
490 1  Technical report (Rand Corporation) ;|vTR-907-AF 
504    Includes bibliographical references 
505 0  Introduction -- Air Force perspectives on security 
       cooperation assessments -- understanding the Air Force's 
       current capacity to conduct security cooperation 
       assessments -- Strengthening the case for a comprehensive 
       approach to security cooperation assessment -- Assessment 
       insights, findings, and recommendations -- Appendix A: 
       Assessment survey approach and results -- Appendix B: 
       Assessment survey template 
520    Confronting an era of persistent global conflict with 
       stable or declining defense resources, the United States 
       needs partners to augment their own security-related 
       capabilities and capacity. The U.S. Air Force has worked 
       for many years with allies and friendly nations to build 
       strong and enduring partnerships reinforce other nations' 
       capacities both to defend themselves and to work in 
       coalitions, and ensure U.S. access to foreign territories 
       for operational purposes. The activities conducted by the 
       Air Force range from training, equipping, and exercising 
       with others to holding bilateral talks, workshops, and 
       conferences and providing education. Yet, it is often 
       challenging to specify how much and in what ways these 
       activities have contributed to U.S. policy objectives. 
       This report builds on prior RAND research that developed a
       conceptual framework for assessing the Air Force's 
       security cooperation efforts. In this follow-up study, 
       researchers worked with Air Force leaders to better 
       understand and attempt to overcome certain obstacles to 
       the implementation of RAND's proposed framework. This 
       report presents the results of surveys of and focus groups
       with a variety of Air Force leaders on security 
       cooperation assessment. It presents a refined framework, 
       based on these results, that focuses on four questions-Why
       assess? What to assess? How to assess? Who should assess?-
       and provides examples of how the framework could be 
       applied to two example Air Force programs, the Operator 
       Engagement Talks and the Military Personnel Exchange 
       Program. The authors conclude with a discussion of 
       problems identified and recommend a four-part strategy for
       establishing a new, integrated approach to Air Force 
       security cooperation assessment 
530    Also available via the Internet 
610 10 United States.|bAir Force|xOperational readiness 
610 10 United States.|bAir Force|xForeign service 
650  0 Combined operations (Military science) 
650  0 Military art and science|xInternational cooperation 
650  0 Military assistance, American 
651  0 United States|xMilitary relations 
700 1  Marquis, Jefferson P 
830  0 Technical report (Rand Corporation) ;|vTR-907-AF 
856 4  |uhttp://www.rand.org/content/dam/rand/pubs/
       technical_reports/2010/RAND_TR907.pdf 
館藏地 索書號 處理狀態 OPAC 訊息 條碼
 歐美所圖書館  358.4 Ad23 2010    在架上  -  30500101428814