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23 Under current practice, a single crew deploys with a ship for the entire length of its deployment. 24 A benefit of rotating personnel to ships is that the presence-time (the time devoted to a mission) per ship increases as transit-time requirements decrease. And although the submarine fleet has used crew rotation as its standard method of operation, the surface Navy has just begun to experiment with this option and evaluate the benefits and trade-offs. If a crew-rotation option is pursued, RC personnel (with appropriate skills and training) could become part of a pool of personnel that would be rotated to forwarddeployed Aegis platforms, where they would perform alongside active-duty counterparts in support of the ballistic missile defense mission.

1. 20 According to press reports, DoD is evaluating test data from the Navy’s theater ballistic missile defense program to determine whether theater and strategic defense programs can be accelerated. DoD may attempt to field an initial, sea-based theater defense capability as early as 2004. See Greg Jaffe, “Pentagon Could Begin Deployment of Some Missile Defenses by 2004,” The Wall Street Journal, June 18, 2002. 21 For example, the Navy’s goal is to man the future DD(X)–class destroyers with just 95 personnel, compared with the more than 300 personnel that operate existing Aegis-equipped (DDG Arleigh Burke–class) destroyers.

The official said further that he believed that the USAF had originally sought two ABL squadrons to accomplish the theater missile defense mission but that budget constraints dictated a reduction to a single squadron. 27 IMAs are members of the Selected Reserve not attached to an organized reserve unit. IMAs are assigned to Active Component organizations to fill billets required shortly after mobilization. 28 Maj. 29 David J. , interview by authors, March 19, 2003. This concept is intended to better integrate Active and Reserve Component units—for example, by bringing together active and reserve personnel under one commander.

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