U.S. DOD Form dod-opnavinst-1500-72e

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U.S. DOD Form dod-opnavinst-1500-72e
DEPARTMENT OF THE NAVY
OFFICE OF THE CHIEF OF NAVAL OPERATIONS
2000 NAVY PENTAGON
WASHINGTON, DC 20350-2000 OPNAVINST 1500.72E
N3/N5
17 May 2001
OPNAV INSTRUCTION 1500.72E
From:
To:
Chief of Naval Operations
All Ships and Stations (less Marine Corps field addressees
not having Navy personnel attached)
Subj: NAVY FEDERAL EXECUTIVE FELLOWSHIP AND SECRETARY OF DEFENSE
CORPORATE FELLOWSHIP PROGRAMS
Ref:
(a)
(b)
(c)
(d)
(e)
CJCSI 1800.01 of 1 Mar 96
MILPERSMAN Article 1520-010
DoD Directive 1322.23 of 2 Sep 95 (NOTAL)
DoD Directive 1322.6 of 24 Feb 97 (NOTAL)
DoD Directive 1322.10 of 31 Aug 90 (NOTAL)
Encl: (1) Sample Application
(2) Sample Curriculum Vitae
1. Purpose. To provide information, policy and procedural
guidance for the Navy Federal Executive Fellowship (FEF) and
Secretary of Defense Corporate Fellowship Programs (SDCFP). This
instruction has been extensively revised and should be reviewed
in its entirety.
2.
Cancellation.
3.
Background
OPNAVINST 1500.72D.
a. FEF. The Navy FEF program was established in 1971 for
the purpose of providing the opportunity for officers to gain an
improved understanding of the formulation and conduct of foreign
policy and the intricacies of decision making processes at the
highest levels of government. These officers will be
subsequently available for some of the Navy’s most demanding and
challenging billets in the areas of strategic planning and
politico-military affairs. To support this program, the Navy has
accepted invitations to provide Fellows on an annual basis to the
following universities and institutions which currently comprise
the FEF program:
(1) The American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy
Research (Washington, DC)
(2) The Atlantic Council of the United States
(Washington, DC)
OPNAVINST 1500.72E
17 May 2001
(3) Boston University Institute for the Study of
Conflict, Ideology and Policy (Boston, MA)
(4) The Brookings Institution (Washington, DC)
(5) The Center for Strategic and International Studies
(CSIS) (Washington, DC)
(6) The Council on Foreign Relations (New York, NY)
(7) Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) Security
Studies Program (Cambridge, MA)
(8) The U.S. Department of State Foreign Service
Institute (Washington, DC)
(9) The George Washington University Elliott School of
International Affairs Fellowship (Washington, DC)
(10) Harvard University Weatherhead Center for
International Affairs (Cambridge, MA)
(11) Harvard University National Security Fellows Program
(Cambridge, MA)
(12) Harvard University Olin Institute for Strategic
Studies (Cambridge, MA)
(13) The Hoover Institution on War, Revolution, and Peace
(Palo Alto, CA)
(14) The RAND Corporation (Santa Monica, CA)
(15) Tufts University Fletcher School of Law and
Diplomacy (Medford, MA)
(16) Oxford University Hudson Fellowship (Oxford,
England)
b. SDCFP. The SDCFP Program was established in 1995 to
foster innovation in the Services and the Department of Defense
by providing future senior officers with first hand experience in
the strategic management practices of innovative American
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OPNAVINST 1500.72E
17 May 2001
corporations. Each year, the Office of the Secretary of Defense
chooses corporations to host Fellows. Officers participating in
this program will utilize their experiences in the Revolution in
Business Affairs (RBA) to improve innovation in the Navy in a
subsequent shore tour.
4. Fellowship Descriptions. Assignments to the FEF program will
be for 1 year, usually commencing each August. Assignments for
the SDCFP will be for 1 year commencing each summer including a
one-month indoctrination in July. Navy Fellow are expected to
pursue an academic/intellectual analysis during the year, and
write at least one serious analytical thesis paper on their
topic. In accordance with references (a) through (d), successful
completion of FEF or SDCFP is considered the equivalent of
attendance at an intermediate or senior Service College,
depending on the institution attended and the rank of the Navy
Fellow. However, Joint Professional Military Education (JPME)
credit is not awarded for Fellowships. FEF participants do
receive a subspecialty code commensurate with their experience.
A short description of each Fellowship follows:
a. FEF
(1) The American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy
Research. A non-partisan, non-profit, publicly-supported
research and educational institution that provides a select group
of scholars, public officials, business leaders, journalists and
others a free and open forum to debate vital issues of public
policy. Fellows pursue independent research projects and
participate in Institute studies, conferences, and seminars on a
wide range of issues.
Requirements: O4-O6; advanced degree and/or experience relating
to either National Security Affairs, Strategic Planning or Navy
Program Planning preferred.
(2) The Atlantic Council of the United States. A non­
profit, educational organization that maintains close working
relations with comparable organizations in other countries of the
North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and the Organization
for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD). The Fellowship
program allows senior level officers from U.S. Government
departments and agencies, the private sector, organized labor,
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OPNAVINST 1500.72E
17 May 2001
the media and the university community the opportunity to expand
their understanding of international affairs through individual
study and research and participation in the Council's various
study groups. Fellows are exposed to a wide range of political,
economic, security and information problems and the means of
dealing with them.
Requirements:
O4-O6.
(3) Boston University Institute for the Study of
Conflict, Ideology and Policy. The Institute focuses on
conflict-prone societies that confront periods of crisis. Its
work concerns domestic and international problems facing
decision-makers in the former Soviet Union, its former allies,
and surrogates. The Institute is research- and publication­
oriented in the areas of security in the U.S. and the West, and
the structure, personnel and policy trends within the former
Soviet Union. The Institute has established and developed a
sophisticated, automated information system on the former Soviet
Union that constitutes the largest unclassified database of its
type in the West. The Institute's many contacts in Russia
provide unique insights into policy making and policy trends.
Fellows at the Institute enhance the program by adding a naval
and global perspective gained through their operational and
doctrinal backgrounds.
Requirements: 04-06; National Security education/experience
concentrated in Russian-East European studies, and Joint Staff
experience preferred.
(4) The Brookings Institution. The Brookings Institution
is a private non-partisan, non-profit organization devoted to
research, education and publication in economics, government,
foreign policy and the social sciences. Its principal purpose is
to bring knowledge to bear on the present and emerging public
policy problems. The Brookings FEF program is designed to afford
an opportunity for independent study and research for senior men
and women from the executive branch of Federal, State and Local
government for the purpose of increasing their knowledge,
proficiency and skill, and to permit government executives to
make research contributions to public policy issues. The Navy
Fellow is generally associated with the Defense Policy Group and
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