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United States Army Cyber Command

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

U.S. Army Cyber Command
US Army Cyber Command SSI.png

Shoulder sleeve insignia
Active2010 –present
Country United States
Branch United States Army
TypeArmy Service Component Command
RoleCyber operations
Part of
Seal of the United States Cyber Command.png
U.S. Cyber Command
Garrison/HQFort Gordon, Georgia
Nickname(s)ARCYBER
Websitewww.army.mil/armycyber/
Commanders
Current
commander
Lieutenant General Stephen G. Fogarty[1]
Insignia
Distinctive unit insignia
US Army Cyber Command DUI.png

U.S. Army Cyber Command (ARCYBER) conducts information dominance and cyberspace operations as the Army service component command of United States Cyber Command.[2][3]

The command was established on 1 October 2010 and was intended to be the Army's single point of contact for external organizations regarding information operations and cyberspace.[4][5]

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Transcription

Contents

Mission

United States Army Cyber Command directs and conducts integrated electronic warfare, information and cyberspace operations as authorized, or directed, to ensure freedom of action in and through cyberspace and the information environment, and to deny the same to our adversaries.

Organization

Army Cyber is the Army service component command supporting U.S. Cyber Command.

All 41 of the Active Army's cyber mission force teams reached full operational capability (FOC) by September 2017.[6] The cyber mission force teams are composed of a defensive component, denoted cyber protection teams (CPTs), and an offensive component. In addition, 21 CPTs are being readied in the Reserve component.[6] Initial operational capability (IOC) for some of the cyber protection teams was attained as early as 2014 during DoD missions.[6]

Subordinate units, Cyber

History

Officers assigned to the U.S. Army Cyber Command attend an Army Cyber Ball on 22 October 2011.
Officers assigned to the U.S. Army Cyber Command attend an Army Cyber Ball on 22 October 2011.

The Army achieved an initial cyber operating capability in October 2009 by employing the Army Space and Missile Defense Command/Army Forces Strategic Command (USASMDC/ARSTRAT) supported by NETCOM/9thSC(A), 1st IO CMD (L) and INSCOM. The command was originally announced to be named Army Forces Cyber Command (ARFORCYBER).[7] The command was established on October 1, 2010 with the name Army Cyber Command (Army Cyber), commanded by then-Maj. Gen. Rhett A. Hernandez.[10][11][12][13] There are plans for the command to move to Fort Gordon, in Augusta, Georgia home of the United States Army Cyber Center of Excellence, the U.S. Army Cyber Corps and Signal Corps.[14]

Past commanders

Date Began Date Ended Commanding General
October 2010 September 2013 LTG Rhett A. Hernandez
September 2013 October 2016 LTG Edward C. Cardon
October 2016 May 2018 LTG Paul M. Nakasone
May 2018 Present LTG Stephen G. Fogarty

See also

References

  1. ^ (1 Jun 2018) New commander assumes leadership of U.S. Army Cyber Command
  2. ^ Cybercom Chief Discusses Importance of Cyber Operations
  3. ^ The official regulation, General Order (DA GO 2016-11) was signed by the Secretary of the Army and dated 11 July 2016: Army Announces ARCYBER as an ASCC
  4. ^ U.S. Army (2 Jul 2010). "ARFORCYBER Headquarters Stands Up in National Capital Region". army.mil. Retrieved 27 December 2010.
  5. ^ "HQDA General Orders No. 2014-02" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 21 November 2014. Retrieved 14 April 2015.
  6. ^ a b c Active Army cyber teams fully operational a year-plus ahead of schedule (2 November 2017)
  7. ^ a b US Department of Defense (24 May 2010). "DoD Release No. 420-10 Establishment of Army Forces Cyber Command". defense.gov. Retrieved 24 May 2010.
  8. ^ Amber Corrin (9 December 2010). "Army CyberCom faces tough challenges getting started". defensesystems.com. Retrieved 27 December 2010.
  9. ^ U.S. Army (9 Dec 2013). "1st Information Operations Command (Land)". inscom.army.mil. Retrieved 9 Jan 2014.
  10. ^ US Army (1 October 2010). "Army establishes Army Cyber Command". army.mil. Retrieved 27 December 2010.
  11. ^ Belvoir Eagle (7 October 2010). "U.S. Army Cyber Command stands up at Belvoir". belvoireagle.com. Archived from the original on 7 July 2011. Retrieved 27 December 2010.
  12. ^ Henry Kenyon (14 October 2010). "Army cyber unit guards computer networks". defensesystems.com. Retrieved 27 December 2010.
  13. ^ Army Public Affairs (1 October 2010). "U.S. Army Cyber Command Assumption of Command Announced". defense.gov. Retrieved 28 December 2010.
  14. ^ "Army Settles On Augusta For Cyber Forces Headquarters". nextgov.com. 20 December 2013. Retrieved 22 December 2013.

External links

This page was last edited on 13 August 2018, at 02:28
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