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ADP & ADRP 2-0 Intelligence
1. Q. What does ADP 2-0 cover?
2. Q. What are hazards?
A: Conditions or Natural Phenomena able to Damage or Destroy Life, Vital Resources, and Institutions, or Prevent Mission Accomplishment
3. Q. What is Intelligence?
A: The Product resulting from the Collection, Processing, Integration, Evaluation, Analysis, and Interpretation of Available Information concerning Foreign Nations, Hostile or Potentially Hostile Forces or Elements, or Areas of Actual or Potential Operations
4. Q. What is Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance?
A: Synchronizes and Integrates the Planning and Operation of Sensors, Assets, and Processing, Exploitation, and Dissemination Systems in Direct Support of Current and Future Operations
5. Q. What does the Intelligence warfighting function provide Commanders?
A: Provides the Commander with Intelligence to Plan, Prepare, Execute, and Assess Operations
6. Q. What are two of the most important aspects of intelligence?
A: Enabling mission command and providing support to Commanders and decision makers
7. Q. How do commanders provide guidance and feedback throughout operations?
A: 1. Providing Direction
2. Stating Clear, Concise Commander’s Critical Information Requirements (CCIRs)
3. Synchronizing the Intelligence Warfighting Function
4. Participating in Planning
5. Collaborating with the G-2/S-2 during the Execution of Operations
8. Q. What does the intelligence warfighting function allow commanders to understand?
A: The Enemy, Terrain, and Civil Considerations all the questions
9. Q. For the purposes of Intelligence the term “Enemy” includes what?
A: The Entire Range of Threats
10. Q. For the purposes of Intelligence, the term “Terrain” also includes what?
A: Weather because it will have an Impact on Operations
11. Q. What is “Intelligence Support to Force Generation”?
A: The Task of Generating Intelligence knowledge concerning an Operational Environment, Facilitating Future Intelligence Operations, and Tailoring the Force
12. Q. What is “Intelligence support to Situational Understanding”?
A: The Task of providing Information and Intelligence to Commanders to assist them in achieving a clear understanding of the Force’s current State with relation to the Threat and other relevant aspects of the Operational Environment
13. Q. What is “Conduct Information Collection”?
A: The task that Synchronizes and Integrates the Planning and Employment of Sensors and Assets as well as the Processing, Exploitation, and Dissemination of Systems in Direct Support of Current and Future Operations
14. Q. What is “Intelligence Support to Targeting and Information Capabilities”?
A: The Task of providing the Commander Information and Intelligence Support for Targeting to Achieve Lethal and Nonlethal Effects
15. Q. What must Commanders consider when using the Intelligence Warfighting function?
A: 1. Intelligence does not Eliminate Uncertainty Entirely
2. Determining the appropriate balance between the time allotted for Collection and Operational Necessity
3. Prioritizing finite resources and Capabilities
4. Resourcing and Prioritizing the Intelligence Warfighting Function appropriately to have enough Network Capability
5. Employing Organic and Supporting Collection Assets as well as Planning, Coordinating, and Articulating Requirements to Leverage the Entire Intelligence Enterprise
16. Q. What is information collection?
A: An activity that Synchronizes and Integrates the Planning and Employment of Sensors and Assets as well as the Processing, Exploitation, and Dissemination of Systems in Direct Support of Current and Future Operations
17. Q. What should the G-2/S-2 and G-3/S-3 Staffs work together on to Collect, Process, and Analyze Information for the Commander on?
A: 1. Threats
2. Terrain and Weather
3. Civil Considerations that affect Operations
18. Q. What are the three Information collection tasks?
A: 1. Plan Requirements and Assess Collection
2. Task and Direct Collection
3. Execute Collection
19. Q. What are Shaping Operations?
A: 1. Reconnaissance
3. Security Operations
4. Intelligence Operations
20. Q. What type of operation is a Commander’s primary means to Plan, Organize and Execute information collection?
A: Shaping Operations
21. Q. Does the G-2/S-2 Staff tasking authority over the information collection of assets?
A: No they can recommend only to the G-3/S-3 Staff using the Orders Process
22. Q. Who does the G-2/S-2 Staff recommend tasking of information collection assets and capabilities to?
A: The G-3/S-3 staff who will then use the Orders Process
23. Q. What is considered successful information collection efforts?
A: The Timely collection and Reporting of Relevant and Accurate Information, which either Supports the Production of Intelligence or is Disseminated as Combat Information
24. Q. What is the “Intelligence Enterprise”?
A: The Sum total of the Intelligence Efforts of the Entire U.S. Intelligence Community
25. Q. What is the “Intelligence Warfighting Function”?
A: The Army’s Contribution to the Intelligence Enterprise
26. Q. What makes up the “Intelligence Enterprise”?
A: 1. All U.S. Intelligence Professionals
2. Sensors, Systems
3. Federated Organizations
5. Processes supported by a Network-Enabled Architecture
27. Q. What is the most important element of the Intelligence Enterprise?
A: The People that Make it Work
28. Q. What will make the Intelligence Enterprise Ineffective?
A: If there is no Collaboration between the Different Agencies
29. Q. What is the job of an Army Intelligence Analyst?
A: To Leverage the Intelligence Enterprise to create a more comprehensive and detailed Assessment of Threats and Relevant aspects of the Operational Environment to facilitate Mission Command
30. Q. What are Fusion Centers?
A: Ad Hoc Cells designed to enable Lethal and Nonlethal Targeting, Facilitate Current or Future Operations, and inform Decision making
31. Q. Who has the overall responsibility and management of the Intelligence Community?
A: The Director of National Intelligence (DNI)
32. Q. What are the agencies that make up the Intelligence Community?
A: 1. Central Intelligence Agency
2. Defense Intelligence Agency
3. Department of Energy
4. Department of Homeland Security
5. Department of State
6. Department of the Treasury
7. Drug Enforcement Administration
8. Federal Bureau of Investigation
9. National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency
10. National Reconnaissance Office
11. National Security Agency
12. U.S. Air Force
13. U.S. Army
14. U.S. Coast Guard
15. U.S. Marine Corps
16. U.S. Navy
33. Q. What are the Intelligence Core Competencies?
A: 1. Intelligence Synchronization
2 Intelligence Operations
3. Intelligence Analysis
34. Q. What must all Military Intelligence units and military Intelligence Soldiers continuously train on in order to maintain a high degree of proficiency?
A: The Intelligence Core Competencies
35. Q. What is Intelligence Synchronization?
A: The “Art” of Integrating Information Collection and Intelligence Analysis with Operations to Effectively and Efficiently support Decision making
36. Q. What are some critical aspects of effective Intelligence Synchronization?
A: 1. Early and Continuous Teamwork with the Commander and across the Staff
2. Expertise and Proficiency in Information Collection and Leveraging the Intelligence Enterprise
3. Mastery of the Intelligence Process
4. A Collaborative Environment for Flexible, Creative Analysts to Solve Complex Problems
37. Q. What are the four primary means of collecting information?
A: 1. Intelligence Operations
4. Security Operations
38. Q. What is Intelligence Operations?
A: The Tasks undertaken by Military Intelligence Units and Soldiers to obtain Information to satisfy Validated Requirements
39. Q. What is an Intelligence Analysis?
A: The Process by which Collected Information is Evaluated and Integrated with existing Information to Facilitate Intelligence Production
40. Q. What is the purpose of the Intelligence Analysis?
A: To describe the Current—and Attempt to Proactively Assess— Threats, Terrain and Weather, and Civil Considerations
41. Q. What are three Aspects that enable effective staff support and Intelligence Analysis?
A: 1. Critical Thinking
2. Embracing Ambiguity
42. Q. What is Critical Thinking?
A: Disciplined and Self-Reflective, provides more Holistic, Logical, and Unbiased Analysis and Conclusions
43. Q. What are the six Interrelated Categories of Intelligence Operations?
A: 1. Planning and Direction
3. Processing and Exploitation
4. Analysis and Production
5. Dissemination and Integration
6. Evaluation and Feedback
44. Q. What are the four steps of the Army’s Intelligence Process?
A: 1. Plan and Direct
45. Q. What are the two continuing activities of the Army Intelligence Process?
A: Analyze and Assess
46. Q. Para 39 What are two separate, but closely related components that Planning consists of?
A: Conceptual and Detailed Planning
47. Q. Para 39 What is Conceptual Planning?
A: Conceptual Planning involves understanding the Operational Environment and the problem, determining the Operation’s End State, and visualizing an Operational Approach
48. Q. Para 39 What is Detailed Planning?
A: Detailed Planning translates the broad Operational Approach into a Complete and Practical Plan
49. Q. Para 40 What does the Intelligence Plan and Direct step develop for the Commander?
A: Activities that identify Key Information Requirements for the Commander, Develop the means for satisfying those requirements, and posture the Unit for transition to the next Operation
50. Q. Para 41 What is the purpose of Intelligence Collection?
A: Collection is Synchronized to provide Critical Information at key times throughout the Phases of an Operation and during the Transition from one Operation to another Operation
51. Q. Para 42 What is Intelligence Production?
A: The Development of Intelligence through the Analysis of Collected Information and Existing Intelligence
52. Q. Para 42 What do Intelligence analysts Produce?
A: Analysts Create Intelligence Products, Conclusions, or Projections regarding Threats and Relevant Aspects of the Operational Environment to answer Known or Anticipated requirements in an Effective Format
53. Q. Para 47 What are the building blocks by which thi Intelligence Warfighting Function facilitate situational understanding and supports decision making?
A: All-Source Intelligence and Single-Source Intelligence
54. Q. Para 49 What is All-Source Intelligence?
A: The Integration of Intelligence and Information from all relevant sources in order to Analyze Situations or Conditions that impact Operations
55. Q. Para 49 Which source of Intelligence is more reliable and less susceptible to deception?
A: All-Source Intelligence
56. Q. Para 50 How is Single-Source Intelligence gathered?
A: Reconnaissance, Surveillance, and Security Operations
57. Q. Para 51 What are the Seven “Intelligence Disciplines”?
A: 1. Counterintelligence (CI)
2. Geospatial Intelligence (GEOINT).
3. Human Intelligence (HUMINT).
4. Measurement and Signature Intelligence (MASINT).
5. Open-Source Intelligence (OSINT)
6. Signals Intelligence (SIGINT).
7. Technical Intelligence (TECHINT).
58. Q. Para 53 What are the Four complementary intelligence capabilities?
A: 1. Biometrics-Enabled Intelligence (BEI).
2. Cyber-Enabled Intelligence.
3. Document and Media Exploitation (DOMEX).
4. Forensic-Enabled Intelligence (FEI).
59. Q. Para 54 What does Intelligence PED stand for?
A: Processing, Exploitation, and Dissemination
60. Q. Para 54 What is Processing and Exploitation?
A: The Conversion of Collected Information into forms suitable to the Production of Intelligence
61. Q. Para 54 What is Dissemination and Integration?
A: The delivery of Intelligence to users in a suitable form and the application of the Intelligence to appropriate Missions, Tasks, and Functions
62. Q. Para 55 What are PED Enablers?
A: Specialized Intelligence and Communications Systems, Advanced Technologies, and the associated Personnel that conduct Intelligence Processing as well as Single-Source Analysis within Intelligence Units
63. Q. Para 55 What are the PED activities Prioritized and Focused on?
A: 1. Intelligence Processing
64. Q. Para 56 What does effective PED intelligence operations allow?
A: Flexibility and Responsiveness to changing Situations and Adaptive Threats
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