Most widely held works by James Winnefeld
A Copeland/Coupland genealogy : tracing a family from medieval Britain to the American South by James Winnefeld ( Book )
2 editions published in 1997 in English and held by 18 libraries worldwide
Analytic Architecture for Joint Staff Decision Support ( Book )
1 edition published in 1995 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
This report presents results from the first of a two-part study of the Joint Staff's analytic-support needs. The research focuses on the role of the Chairman, Joint Chiefs of Staff (CJCS), in the context of his authority as newly defined in theimplemented Goldwater-Nichols legislation. The purpose of the study is to determine what kind of analytic support is necessary to inform the CJCS's decisionmaking functions and to outline a possible architecture for providing that support. The authors address five main questions: (1) what roles do the CJCS and the Joint Staff play in DoD decision making processes, particularly those involving resource identification and allocation? (2) Where do the various Planning, Programming, and Budgeting System (PPBS)-related processes that involve the Joint Staff intersect? (3) What is the state of the Joint Staff's current analytic environment and what information does it require to support well-informed decisionmaking? (4) what would an ideal analytic-support architecture look like? (5) How easily can existing processes accommodate recommended changes? (KAR) p. 8.
Evaluation Framework for Unified Command Plans. A Documented Briefing ( Book )
1 edition published in 1993 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
The Unified Command Plan (UCP) is issued by the Chairman, Joint Chiefs of Staff, under the authority of the President of the United States to establish the separate commands for the control of the armed forces of the United States. The UCP is derived, or should be derived, from the National Military Strategy of the United States and established the mechanism by which that strategy will be carried out. Although not its primary purpose, the UCP affects relations with other countries by the way in which it establishes commands that conduct military-to-military affairs with those countries. It also effects the rest of the U.S. government by establishing certain lines of communications between commands and other governmental agencies.