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Brinkerhoff, John R.

Overview
Works: 66 works in 103 publications in 2 languages and 954 library holdings
Genres: History  Case studies  Job descriptions  Classification 
Roles: Author
Classifications: UC273, 355.411
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about John R Brinkerhoff
Publications by John R Brinkerhoff
Most widely held works by John R Brinkerhoff
101 commonsense rules for the office : how to get along and get ahead by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
2 editions published between 1992 and 1993 in English and held by 190 libraries worldwide
101 commonsense rules for making things happen : how to make plans and implement projects by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
6 editions published between 1993 and 2001 in English and Chinese and held by 66 libraries worldwide
The reserve forces in an all volunteer environment by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
3 editions published in 1984 in English and held by 65 libraries worldwide
This paper reviews in separate sections the Selected Reserve and Pretrained Individual Manpower. The first section reviews the AVF experience for the Selected Reserves in the light of projections made by the Gates Commission and present future-strength projections. Given today's high strength levels, it then speculates on an important demand side question--namely the relative costs of active and reserve units. The second section reviews the strength trends for Pretrained Individual Manpower--and reviews the policy actions and future trends for this part of the Ready Reserve
Yi fen zhong qi hua shu shi zhan shou ce by Bu Lin Ke Huo Fu( Book )
2 editions published between 2003 and 2005 in Chinese and held by 30 libraries worldwide
United States Army Reserve in Operation Desert Storm by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
in English and held by 26 libraries worldwide
Reservists of the Army Medical Department by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
3 editions published in 1993 in English and held by 22 libraries worldwide
This is one in a series of monographs describing and assessing the role of the United States Army Reserve in winning the war in the Persian Gulf. This report on the role of the Army Reserve in medical support during Operation DESERT SHIELD and DESERT STORM highlights the unique capabilities of these Army Reservists and focuses specifically on the activation, deployment, and employment of the units and individuals of the Army Medical Department. The report discusses the role of Army Reserve medical personnel representing the full range of medical specialty fields. The report deals with the employment of USAR AMEDD soldiers in all theaters-CONUS, the Persian Gulf, and Europe. This is a report of the successful employment of a capability that resides primarily within the Army Reserve
Readiness implications of selected aspects of Operation Uphold Democracy in Haiti by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
3 editions published in 2000 in English and held by 5 libraries worldwide
This case study focuses on actions taken to plan and prepare for operations in Haiti during Operation Uphold Democracy in 1994 and 1995. The readiness status and pre-deployment actions of the 10th Mountain Division, U.S. Army, and the Special Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force Caribbean are examined and put into the context of the opening phase of the overall operation. The paper tells what was done to prepare these formations for the operation
Reserve volunteerism ( Book )
3 editions published in 1996 in English and held by 5 libraries worldwide
Reserve military units and individuals are being used extensively in the post-Cold War era to provide skills absent or insufficient in the Active Components, and to augment or temporarily relieve over-committed active forces. The objective of this study was to establish how best to assure access to Guardsmen and Reservists when they are needed for military operations. It examines alternative ways of getting voluntary access to the needed personnel and suggests the best policies for assuring access. IDA examined recent examples of the use of Reserve volunteers, developed models for using Reserve volunteers, and assessed their relevance to various circumstances
United States Army Reserve in Operation Desert Storm : ground transportation operations by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
3 editions published in 1994 in English and held by 5 libraries worldwide
This is one of a series of monographs describing and assessing the role of the United States Army Reserve in the winning of the war in the Persian Gulf. Countless reports have been written and numerous books published about the coalition victory. None have appeared, however, that focus on the valuable contributions of Army Reserve soldiers and civilians to the favorable outcome of the conflict. This monograph and others in the series fill that void. This report on the role of the Army Reserve in ground transportation operations in support of Coalition Forces demonstrates one of the core competencies provided to America's Army by Army Reservists. It is a description of the activation and success achieved by Army Reserve soldiers and units that had the mission to manage and move personnel, supplies, and equipment. It is a story of truckers, railroaders, terminal personnel, planners, and managers both in CONUS and the overseas theater making their contribution to the Total Force
The nature of modern military geography by John R Brinkerhoff( Archival Material )
6 editions published between 1963 and 1964 in English and held by 5 libraries worldwide
Army personnel by defense mission category, FY1962-FY2000 by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
3 editions published in 2001 in English and held by 4 libraries worldwide
This report presents Army military personnel (Active, Guard, Reserve) and civilian employees reported in the Future Years Defense Program for the ends of fiscal years 1962 through 2000. Personnel strengths are grouped by Defense Mission Category to illustrate the distribution of personnel among major force missions, Defense-wide missions, and Defense-wide support missions. The purpose of the paper is to identify trends that might indicate an increase in Army overhead relative to output. The strength of the Expeditionary Army, which represents the output of the Army, is defined and quantified. The proportion of total Army strength in the Expeditionary Army is calculated. The trend of this proportion over the past 39 years indicates the Army has become more efficient. The report also provides charts that indicate the personnel distribution by 3-digit Defense Manpower Category. A source table of the data used to prepare the charts is appended
Conference on force integration : seeking better reserve component capability and credibility by Charles F Hawkins( Book )
2 editions published in 1996 in English and held by 3 libraries worldwide
The Commission on Roles and Missions of the Armed Forces has suggested that integration and cooperation between the Active Components (AC) and the Reserve Components (RC) of the military would yield more effective support from the Reserve Component. A group of representatives from the DoD, the Army, the Army National Guard, and IDA met in November of 1995 to explore how to bring more capability and credibility to the RC. This document presents background information on the conference's two main topics: Army RC combat unit training and ACIRC integration in the Army before summarizing activities during and outcomes of the conference. The conference consisted of opening presentations and discussion, followed by working group sessions. The presentations were on (1) the development of the enhanced brigade training strategy and (2) an IDA-developed model for estimating the post-mobilization/pre-deployment training time necessary for RC combat brigades and battalions. One of the working groups addressed heavy and infantry brigade pre-deployment training and the time required to train for certain roles and missions. The other group looked at how integration affects the capability and credibility of RC combat units. Though participants drew no formal conclusions, consensus was reached on several issues about training, readiness, and integration
Active-reserve integration in the Coast Guard by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
2 editions published in 1996 in English and held by 3 libraries worldwide
The US Coast Guard has a long history of successfully integrating disparate organizations into a unified military organization. In 1915 the Coast Guard was created by combining the Revenue-Cutter Service with the Lifesaving Service. Subsequent additions to the Coast Guard's functions were those of the Lighthouse Service in 1939 and of the Bureau of Marine Inspection and Navigation in 1946. The Coast Guard Reserve grew out of a need for port security and ship crews during mobilization for World War II. After the war, the Coast Guard Reserve operated as a separate entity from the Active Coast Guard before drawing attention in the late 196Os and early 197Os for its lack of use. Since then, the Coast Guard has slowly and steadily undergone a process of augmentation, alignment, consolidation, and integration of its Active and Reserve Components. Today, Team Coast Guard represents a fully integrated service. The story of how the Coast Guard developed since its inception over 80 years ago can be instructional to the Department of Defense as it considers making better use of the Active and Reserve Components of the Army, Navy, and Air Force
Historical analysis of reserve component tank battalion equipment problems in the Korean War mobilization : final report by Charles R Smith( Book )
1 edition published in 1985 in English and held by 3 libraries worldwide
United States Army Reserve in Operation Desert Storm : enemy prisoner of war operations : the 800th Military Police Brigade by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
2 editions published in 1992 in English and held by 2 libraries worldwide
This is one in a series of monographs describing and assessing the role of the United States Army Reserve in winning the war in the Persian Gulf. This report, Enemy Prisoner of War Operations: The 800th Military Police Brigade, tells the story of an Army Reserve organization responsible for all enemy prisoner of war operations in the war against Iraq. It is a unique story in that it put an Army Reserve General Officer in command of units from all the components of the Army-Active, Guard or Reserve-that supported all Coalition Forces in the theater by operating the prisoner of war camps. In addition to the prisoner of war functions, an Army capability unique to the Reserve Components, the 800th MP Brigade performed the full range of military police operations, acted as customs agents during redeployment of forces, and were fully involved in supporting humanitarian relief operations for refugees. This is a success story attributable to the operational realization and reliance of the Army on its Total Force policy
Total Army analysis 2009 (TAA09) : a critical review ( Book )
2 editions published in 2003 in English and held by 2 libraries worldwide
This report examines critically the process by which the Army establishes the force structure it will use as the basis for its program submission and budget. This report focuses on the Total Army Analysis 2009, which provided the basis for the program and budget for FY2003. This is a follow-on effort to an earlier IDA study that focused on TAA03, and part of the project was to determine what the Army had done in response to previous observations. The report is organized into five parts. Part one provides an overview of the TAA process, explains the forces acting on that process, and notes the special features of TAA09. Part two discusses how the Army established for TAA09 the number and mix of combat units. This discussion explains the allocation of required units among multiple missions and the way that the Army establishes the combat units it believes are required to carry out the strategy. Part three explains how the Army determined the numbers and mix of combat support and combat service support units needed for the combat units. This part includes a discussion of allocation rules that provide a means to estimate support units based on estimated theater consumption of supplies. Part four examines the actions taken to reconcile the required list of units with anticipated manpower and funding constraints. Part five provides observations on the nature and validity of the TAA process as revealed in the report
Installation operations : the role of the USAR garrisons by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
1 edition published in 1994 in English and held by 2 libraries worldwide
Case studies in reserve component volunteerism : E company reinforced, 2nd Battalion, 25 Marine Regiment in Guantanamo, Cuba by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
3 editions published between 1995 and 1996 in English and held by 2 libraries worldwide
This is one of a series of case studies prepared to illustrate how volunteerism has been used to gain access to National Guard and Reserve capabilities in support of recent military operations. The case studies have been prepared by reference to official documents and reports and interviews with unit members and other persons involved in the operation. This case study tells about the voluntary service to provide security for internee camps of E Company Reinforced, 2nd Battalion, 25th Marine Regiment in Guantanamo, Cuba. The mission was a routine military mission in every respect except that the Marines participating were Reserve volunteers. This case study illustrates the effects that changes in orders and delays in departure, combined with inferior living conditions once in Cuba had on the attitudes of the individuals involved. Despite these problems, the mission can be considered a success. However, most of the Marines who volunteered say they would not do so again. Still, they do not regret having served and some even call it the best experience of their lives. This case study is a background paper for a report on the role of volunteerism in Reserve accession policy being prepared for the Assistant Secretary of Defense for Reserve Affairs
External support for the Army in the Persian Gulf War by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
3 editions published between 1997 and 1998 in English and held by 2 libraries worldwide
This study provides a history of the Army's use of External Support assets (host nation support and contractors) during the Persian Gulf War (Operation Desert Shield and Desert Storm) in 1990 and 1991. The study details the Army's extensive reliance on external support and concludes that the prosecution of the war would have been significantly different had the Army not been able to rely on external support both in the early days of Operation Desert Shield and in Operation Desert Storm. The study shows how important contractors were compared to host nation support
Army combat potential FY 1962 - FY 2000 by John R Brinkerhoff( Book )
2 editions published in 2001 in English and held by 2 libraries worldwide
This paper presents Army combat battalions from end FY 1962 to end FY 2OOO as recorded in the Forces File of the Future Years Defense Program (FYDP). The aggregate number of combat battalions is used to represent the combat potential of the Army, and that measure is compared with total Army military and civilian personnel strength to provide a measure of the Army's efficiency. The results of this analysis indicate that the Army has become more efficient in producing and supporting combat battalions over the 39-year period of investigation
 
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English (49)
Chinese (4)
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