As the largest provider of government civilians to support U.S. military operations, the Army stands to benefit to a great extent from a more robust process for forecasting future demand for its civilian workforce. The modeling process described in this report supports the Army and other force providers in aligning their available expeditionary civilian workforces with the projected future demand for these capabilities.
Arroyo Center Publications
Search RAND Arroyo Center Publications
To perform keyword searches across Arroyo Center publications, enter one or more keywords and press "search". Keywords may be complete words or abbreviations (eg, "logistics" or "logist"). When more than one keyword is entered, the search logic is "keyword1 AND keyword2". You may also specify "keyword1 OR keyword2". To search for authors, enter only the author's last name.
Read Recent Arroyo Center Publications
This report identifies the challenges that Army families face, and the resources they need to address those challenges, directly from the perspectives of more than 8,500 Army spouses who completed a survey. The results show how spouses prioritize needs, the implications of unmet needs for spouses' attitudes toward military service, and how the Army can best address spouses' most-pressing unmet needs through adjustments to Army support services.
The dramatic insider account of why we invaded Iraq, the motivations that drove it, and the frustrations of those who tried and failed to stop it, leading to the most costly misadventure in US history.
Facility and land use deals and partnerships can provide Army installations with substantial benefits, such as saving costs, but the Army has taken limited advantage of these approaches. This report assesses Army installation real estate and facility sharing deals and partnership approaches, such as large-scale leases (sometimes called enhanced use leases) and provides recommendations to improve and increase installation use of these approaches.
This brief argues for the importance of improving our understanding of what influences will to fight, and it describes two models for doing so: one for analyzing a military unit's will to fight, and one for analyzing a nation's will to fight.