Download Civil Affairs Operations. FM 41-10, May 1962 PDF

TitleCivil Affairs Operations. FM 41-10, May 1962
LanguageEnglish
File Size12.5 MB
Total Pages305
Table of Contents
                            Cover Page
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Chapter 1. INTRODUCTION
Chapter 2. CIVIL AFFAIRS FUNCTIONS
Chapter 3. ORGANIZATION FOR CIVIL AFFAIRS OPERATIONS
	Section I. General
	Section II. Organization of Staff Sections and Units
	Section III. Cellular Teams
	Section IV. Personnel
	Section V. Training
Chapter 4. CIVIL AFFAIRS STAFF FUNCTIONS AND PROCEDURES
Chapter 5. THE ARMY IN THE COMMUNITY
Chapter 6. CIVIL AFFAIRS COLD WAR OPERATIONS
	Section I. General
	Section II. Civic Action
	Section III. Unconventional Warfare (UW)
Chapter 7. COMBAT AND POST COMBAT CA OPERATIONS
	Section I. Employment of CA Organization
	Section II. Unit Operations
	Section III. Displaced Persons, Refugees, and Evacuees
	Section IV. Civil Defense and Area Damage Control
	Section V. Special Operations
	Section VI. Other Agency Support of CA Operations
Chapter 8. CONTROL MEASURES
	Section I. Control and Supervision
	Section II. Civil Affairs Tribunals
	Section III. Published Regulatory Matter
Chapter 9. INTELLIGENCE
	Section I. CA Requirement For Intelligence
	Section II. CA Support In Intelligence Activities
	Section III. Operations Of The Intelligence Section
Chapter 10. LOGISTICS
	Section I. General
	Section II. Requirements
	Section Ill. Procurement
	Section IV. Distribution
	Section V. Hospitalization and Transportation
APPENDIX I. REFERENCES
APPENDIX II. FORM FOR CA UNIT COMMANDER'S ESTIMATE OF THE SITUATION
APPENDIX III. FORM FOR CA ANNEX TO OPERATION OR ADMINISTRATIVE PLAN OR ORDER
APPENDIX IV. EXAMPLE OF CA ANNEX TO OPERATION ORDER--ARMY
APPENDIX V. FORM FOR CA POLICY CHECKLIST
APPENDIX VI. FORM FOR CA ANNEX TO SOP
APPENDIX VII. FORM FOR COMBAT CHECKLIST
APPENDIX VIII. EXAMPLE OF A CHECKLIST FOR CA INSPECTION
APPENDIX IX. FORM FOR CA INTELLIGENCE COLLECTION PLAN
APPENDIX X. FORM FOR INITIAL CA PROCLAMATION FOR USE IN LIBERATED TERRITORY
APPENDIX XI. FORM OF INITIAL PROCLAMATION FOR USE IN OCCUPIED TERRITORY
APPENDIX XII. EXAMPLE OF AN ORDINANCE PERTAINING TO THE CIRCULATION OF CURRENCY IN OCCUPIED TERRITORY
APPENDIX XIII. EXAMPLE OF AN ORDINANCE PUBLISHED IN OCCUPIED TERRITORY SPECIFYING PENALTIES FOR CRIMES AND OFFENSES
APPENDIX XIV. EXAMPLE OF A NOTICE SPECIFYING HOURS OF CURFEW IN OCCUPIED TERRITORY
APPENDIX XV. SOLOG AGREEMENT 29
APPENDIX XVI. SOLOG AGREEMENT 39 (STANAG 2056)
APPENDIX XVII. SOLOG AGREEMENT 40 (STANAG 2057)
APPENDIX XVIII. SOLOG AGREEMENT 41 (STANAG 2058)
APPENDIX XIX. SOLOG AGREEMENT 42
APPENDIX XX. STANAG NO. 2065
APPENDIX XXI. PERIODIC CA REPORT
APPENDIX XXII. A CA UNIT CHECKLIST
APPENDIX XXIII. EXTRACTS OF TREATY PROVISIONS FOR PROTECTION OF PROPERTY
APPENDIX XXIV. TYPE TASK ORGANIZATIONS
INDEX
                        
Document Text Contents
Page 1

II~ fiv-'a FM 41-10/ ­
r IEPII1IIIIT •• am IIlJ ...

CIVIL AFFAIRS


OPERATIONS



_1EPII1IIIIT •• am
1I'1IIZ

Page 2

FIELDMANUAL HEADQUARTERS.
DEPARTMENT O F THE ARMY

N O. 41-10 WASHINGTON25. D. C.. 14 May 1962I
CIVIL AFFAIRS OPERATIONS

Parngrnphs Page

CHAPTER1. INTRODUCTION ..................................... ...............


2. CIVIL AFFAIRS FUNCTIONS ..........................

3. ORGANIZATION FOR CIVIL AFFAIRS OP-


ERATIONS


Section I. General ........................................ ..............................
I1. Organization of Staff Sections and Units ..........


I11. Cellular Teams ....................... .........................

IV. Personnel ..................................................................

V. Training ....................................................................


CHAPTER 4. CIVIL AFFAIRS STAFF FUNCTIONS AND

PROCEDURES ..................................... ..........

5. T H E ARMY IN THE COMMUNITY ..................

6. CIVIL AFFAIRS COLD WAR OPERATIONS


Section I. General ....................................................................
I1. Civic Action ...........................................................


I11. Unconventional Warfare (UW) ........................

CHAPTER7. COMBAT AND POST COMBAT CA OPERA-


. TIONS

Section I. Employn~ent of CA Organization ........................

1-9 3

10-14 18


15-22 39

23-34 45

35. 36 54

37-39 56

40-53 60


54-62 65

63-70 74


71-78 83

79-84 88

85-90 100


91-95 107

I1. Unit Operations ............. 96-101 114


I11. Displaced Persons. Refugees, and Evacuees ...... 102-105 127

IV. Civil Defense and Area Damage Control ............ 106, 107 136

V. Special Operations ...................... .........................108-110 141


VI. Other Agency Support of CA Operations ............
111-119 . 148

CHAPTER8. CONTROL MEASURES

Section I. Control and Supervision 120, 121 153

11. Civil Affairs Tribunals . 122-126 158


I11. Published Regulatory Matter .............................. 127-133 161

CHAPTER9. INTELLIGENCE

Section I. CA Requirement For Intelligence ...................... 134-139 167

I1. CA Support I n Intelligence Activities ................ 140-144 172


111. Operations Of The Intelligence Section ............145-148 174

CHAPTER10.


Section I. General ......................................................................
149-153 178

I1. Requirements ..........................................................
15-1-160 184


I11. Procurement ............................................................
161-172 187

IV. Distribution ..............................................................
173-175 193

V. Hospitalization and Transportation ....................
176, 177 196


*This manual supersedes FM 41-10, 2 May 1957 and FM 41-15, � 26 March 1954 .
TAGO 614TB- May 1

Page 152

e. The capabilities of consolidation activities for support of CA
operations vary primarily according to the number and composi-
tion of consolidation companies employed in the area. In general,
psychological operational teams, under operational control of CA
units can-

(1) Supervise the reestablishment and operation of news­
papers and other publication facilities.

(2) Plan and supervise the operation of a fixed radio broad-
casting station.

(3) Operate mobile sound and film trucks and employ air-
borne loudspeakers.

(4) Reestablish, operate, and direct the operation of motion
picture installations.

(5) Supervise the distribution of newspapers, periodicals,
and other materials.

(6) Prepare and conduct pictorial, photographic, art, poster,
and instructional displays, and exhibitions.

(7) Utilize civilian panels to gauge the effectiveness of oper-
ations.

(8) Disseminate information and CA directives and in­
structions.

117. Signal Corps
Signal Corps personnel may assist in procurement, construction,

installation, or maintenance of civilian communications facilities.

118. Transportation Corps
a. Transportation Corps personnel may assist in procurement,

installation, maintenance, and operation of civilian transportation
equipment.

b. Supplement civilian transportation facilities for movement
of civilian supplies, commodities, or personnel, as the military
situation permits.

119. U.S., Allied, and International Agencies
The assistance of a number of U.S., allied or international civil-

ian governmental and private agencies may be available in the
area of operations. Such agencies frequently are staffed with
persons of considerable competence and experience, and the
organization activities are of direct concern to CA. It is essential
that the work of these agencies be coordinated a t the highest level
and that close liaison be maintained with them on the working
level of CA units.

a. U.S. Agencies. Federal departments and agencies may fur-
nish technical advice and assistance as requested by appropriate
authority.

AGO 6147B � 151

Page 153

b. Allied and International Agencies. Public and private
agencies from allied nations or international organizations may
be authorized to work in an area in which CA units have primary
responsibility.

c. Private Agencies. Organizations of a charitable, religious,
or fraternal nature may be engaged in emergency relief activities.
They may assist the CA organization with trained personnel and
supplies. Personnel of these agencies may operate under the direct
supervision of CA units to assist such units in the accomplishment
of humanitarian objectives.

AGO 614PB � �

Page 304

[AG 353 ( 1 M a r 6 2 ) l

BY ORDEROF T H E SECRETARYOF T H E ARMY:

G. H. DECKER,
General, United States Army,

Official : Chief of Staff.
J. C. LAMBERT

Major General, United States Army,
The Adjutant General.

Distribution :
Active Army:

DCSPER (10)
ACSI (10)
DCSOPS (10)
DCSLOG (10)
ACSRC (10)
CRD (5 )
COA (2 )
CINFO (5 )
CofF (5 )
TIG (1 )
TJAG (5 )
TPRlG (5 )
CCA ( 5 )
TSG (5 )
CofOrd (1 )
CofEngrs (5 )
TQMG ( 5 )
CofT (5 )
CsigO ( 5 )
CCmlO ( 1 )
USCONARC (10)
ARADCOM (10)
LOGCOMD ( 5 )
USARPAC (50)
USARAL (1G)
USARCARIB (10)
USAREUR (50)
Armies (CONUS) (2.5)
Seventh USA (40)
EUSA (35)
Corps (CONES) (3) except

XVII I Corps (15)
I Corps (15)
V Corps (15)
VI I Corps (15)
I X Corps (15)
Div (10)

NG: State AG (3 ) ; units-same
copy to each unit.

Bde (5 )

Reg t /G~/Bg (5 )

Bn/Sqds (5 )

Co/Btry/Trp (1 )

PMS S r Div Units (2 )

PMS J r Div Units (1 )

USASA Sch ( 5 )

USACAS (6000)

TAGSUSA (75)

ARADSCH (5 )

USAARMS (10)

USAAMS (700)

USAAVNS (2 )

USACHS (200)

USACMLCSCH (25)

USACGSC (2060)

USAES ( 6 )

FSUSA (2 )

USAIS (500)

USARIS (30)

USAINTS (218)

TJAGSA (100)

MFSS (25)

USA Ord Sch (25)

PMGS (150)

USAQMS (25)

USASCS (5 )

USASWS ( l o )


USATSCH (10)


U~ 'AWC (16)


AFSC (10)


USA SW Cen (10)



MAAG (5)
Mil Msn (5)

Units org under fol TOE :
17-22 (5 )

as Active Army except allowance is one

USAR: Same a s Active Army except allowance is one copy to each unit.
For explanation of abbreviations used see AR 320-50.

AGO 6147B 309

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