ATFP Training Brief.pptx

ATFP Training Objec0ves •  Go Over How to Create an NKO Account •  Give an overview of what the NKO course will teach you •  Go over General An0terrorism Informa0on •  Discuss Themes of An0terrorism Crea0ng A NKO Account Step 1 Go to NKO homepage : hGps://
wwwa.nko.navy.mil/
portal/home/ *This must be done using Internet explorer * Make sure add-­‐ons are enabled in your toolbar Step 2 •  Once on the homepage select register as new user. •  Next you will be asked to your personal informa0on. Step 3 Once you have entered your personal Informa0on: •  It will issue you a username which you should save somewhere •  For your primary community write NSTC. Step 4 Once NKO registra0on is completed a window will pop up with a summary of your informa0on. You are now able to log onto the NKO website and complete the training The ATFP Training Course General Informa0on Considera0ons • 
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Are terrorist groups in my area Do they aGack Americans? Do they have local support? What is their method of opera0on? What are their Tac0cs? How Terrorist Select Targets •  Loca0on: certain hotels, buildings, public transporta0on hubs ect. •  Associa0on: Terrorist may focus on Americans associated with the government, or individuals who appear of high importance. •  Opportunity: Terrorist are looking for soV targets. Terrorist Planning Cycle • 
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Phase 1: Broad Target Selec0on Phase 2: Intelligence and Surveillance Phase 3: Specific Target Selec0on Phase 4: Pre-­‐AGack Surveillance and Planning Phase 5: Rehearsals Phase 6: Ac0ons on Objec0ve Phase 7:Escape and Exploita0on Force Protec0on Condi0ons •  FPCON-­‐Normal: no know threat •  FPCON-­‐Alpha: Increased readiness against unspecific threats •  FPCON-­‐Bravo and Charlie: greater security measures •  FPCON-­‐Delta: Full alert status when aGack has occurred Off-­‐Duty Ac0vi0es Several basic measures can enhance your personal security when visi0ng public sites. These include: •Travel in a small group. •Pre-­‐designate a loca0on to meet if separated from your group. •Let someone else know where you are going. •Stay away from known trouble spots or disreputable places. •Avoid open-­‐air cafes in threatened areas. •Iden0fy an exit route to be used in an emergency. AT Fundamentals Fundamentals •  An0cipate •  Be Vigilant •  Don’t be a target •  Respond and Report An0cipate Ways to an0cipate include: •  Research criminal ac0vity in the area •  Understand the tac0cs commonly used by terrorist •  Know the types of targets that have been selected previously Sources to consider include: • 
Police reports, Media sources, Briefs from security officers Be Vigilant Learn your environment and report suspicious behavior: •Learn your environment so you recognize people and objects that are out of place. •Be alert to strangers who are on government property for no apparent reason. •Changes in local condi0ons, a decrease in ac0vity by local ci0zens, and repe00ous ac0vi0es can be significant. •Local ci0zens might hear rumors of violence and may change rou0nes to maintain personal safety. Don’t be a target Don’t be an easy target: •  Vary daily rou0nes, remain low key, avoid traveling alone Protect Personal Info: • 
Avoid giving unnecessary personal info, don’t give out info such as travel plans, monitor family internet friends and posts Minimize Exposure: • 
Don’t open doors to strangers, avoid dangerous areas, wear conserva0ve clothing, do not wear US iden0fied clothing Respond and Report Response to Changing Threat: •When the Threat Level is increased, review your personal ac0vi0es to reduce exposure and comply with unit instruc0ons Report Suspicious Behavior: •Report suspicious persons or ac0vi0es near your home or office; provide a complete descrip0on of the person and/or vehicle to security officials. If you are [email protected]: •Small arms aGack: ricoche0ng bullets tend to hug the floor; crouching (not lying) on the floor may reduce exposure. •AGack with explosives: grenade shrapnel rises from the detona0on; lying on the floor reduces exposure and having feet toward the blast may protect the head. •Follow the instruc0ons of emergency personnel and first responders. Hostage Survival General Considera0ons General Considera0ons: •
Try to remain on the best terms with the captors possible, but be cognizant of the Stockholm Syndrome •
Prepare yourself for possible verbal and physical abuse, and lack of food, drink, and sanitary condi0ons. •
Discretely observe your captors and memorize their physical descrip0ons. Include voice paGerns and language •
Try to prepare yourself for the situa0on and stay mentally ac0ve. Self Control •The moment of aGack is the point of maximum danger. •Recognize the moment when resistance is fu0le. •Regain your composure and recognize your fear. Your captors are probably as apprehensive as you are, so your ac0ons are important. •If you aGempt an escape, plan your escape for 0mes that maximize your chance of success. Dealing With Captors •Do not aggravate them. •Do not get into poli0cal or ideological discussions. •Try to limit conversa0on to topics like sports, family, clothing. •Comply with instruc0ons, but always maintain your dignity. •AGempt to develop a posi0ve rela0onship with them. Try to be seen as an empathe0c person, not a symbol of their hatreds. While in Cap0vity •Exercise daily. •Read anything and everything. •Eat what is offered to you. You must maintain your strength. •Establish a slow, methodical rou0ne for every task. Being Interrogated • 
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If you need to make up a story to protect sensi0ve informa0on, make it a simple, believable story you will be able to remember and s0ck to it. Be polite and keep your temper. Give short answers. Talk freely about nonessen0al maGers, but be guarded when conversa0ons turn to maGers of substance. Do not be lulled by a friendly approach. One terrorist may play "Good Guy" and one "Bad Guy." If forced to present terrorist demands to authori0es, in wri0ng or on tape, state clearly that the demands are from your captors Gelng Addi0onal Info Assistant Secretary of Defense: (Homeland Defense & American Security Affairs) 2600 Defense Pentagon Room 3C249 Washington DC 20301-­‐2500 (703) 697-­‐5664/DSN: 227-­‐5664 The Joint Staff: AGn: J-­‐3/DDAT/HD, AT/FP Div NMCC, The Pentagon Washington DC 20318-­‐3000 (571) 256-­‐1454/DSN: 260-­‐1454 Army: Headquarters Department of the Army (DAPM-­‐MPO-­‐AT) 2800 Army Pentagon Washington DC 20310 (703) 695-­‐8491/DSN: 225-­‐8491 \ Navy:
Chief of Naval Opera0ons (N314) 2000 Navy, The Pentagon Washington DC 20350-­‐2000 (703) 693-­‐2181/DSN: 223-­‐2181 Air Force: Headquarters US Air Force Force Protec0on Division 1030 Air Force, The Pentagon, Room 4A1076 Washington DC 20330-­‐1030 (571) 256-­‐0470/DSN: 260-­‐0470 Marine Corps: Headquarters USMC Mission Assurance Branch Room 4A324-­‐26, The Pentagon Washington DC 20380-­‐1775 (703) 692-­‐4235/DSN: 222-­‐4235 Ques0onns?