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Center for Information Dominance Established

Center for Information Dominance Established

By Darlene Goodwin, Center for Information Dominance Corry Station Public Affairs.

Pensacola, Florida -- (NNS) February 3, 2005 -- The Navy announced the provisional stand-up of the Center for Information Dominance (CID) Corry Station Jan. 10.

The center was created by the merger of the Center for Information Technology (CIT), headquartered in San Diego, and the Center for Cryptology (CC) Corry Station, Pensacola, Fla.

One of the latest initiatives in the Chief of Naval Operations' (CNO) Revolution in Training, the move integrates the training responsibilities for the four key disciplines of information dominance - exploit, attack, defend and operate - under one learning center. Prior to the merger, CIT was responsible for the training of personnel specializing in network operations for the United States and allied forces, while CC Corry Station had oversight responsibilities for training of signals intelligence.

CC Corry Station Commanding Officer Capt. Kevin R. Hooley will assume command of the new Learning Center, which commenced operations Jan. 31 in a provisional status until formally established.

"Information dominance is absolutely critical in the maritime maneuver space," he said. "It serves as a potent deterrent to conflict. [It] is a key tool in controlling crisis escalation, and is a critical factor in mission effectiveness on the battlefield. CID will shape and lead the training of the capabilities required to successfully exploit, attack, defend and operate in the information domain. It integrates the Human Capital Strategies of [Navy officer and enlisted career specialties in] Cryptology, Information Operations, Information Technologists and Information Professionals to combine the technology, innovation and science of learning required to deliver the right knowledge at the right time in the right place to meet fleet requirements."

Hooley added that CID is integral in attaining Sea Power 21 FORCEnet objectives, part of the CNO's vision for maritime power projection in the 21st century.

"Sea Power 21 tactical and operational successes depend upon integration and interoperability of all Navy C4ISR (command, control, communications, computers and intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance) systems with U.S. joint forces and our allies," he added.

CID responsibilities include administering more than 225 courses and managing a staff of more than 700, with the charge of training nearly 16,000 members of the U.S. armed services, including the U.S. Coast Guard and allied forces each year. There are 17 CID learning sites throughout the United States and overseas.

"The speed, agility and complexity of the networks, sensors and weapons in modern warfare requires commensurate speed and agility in our training," Hooley said. "CID will shape and lead the training of these capabilities to enable integrated knowledge and accelerated, accurate decision-making."


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Directeur de la publication : Joël-François Dumont
Comité de rédaction : Jacques de Lestapis, Hugues Dumont, François de Vries (Bruxelles), Hans-Ulrich Helfer (Suisse), Michael Hellerforth (Allemagne).
Comité militaire : VAE Guy Labouérie (†), GAA François Mermet (2S), CF Patrice Théry (Asie).

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