(6) Fleet Marine Field Manual (FMFM
) 1, Warfighting (Washington, DC: Headquarters Department of the Navy, 1989), 85.
However, this decentralized control of how things are done must be guided by a centralized command of what and why things are done." (61) US Marine Corps Fleet Marine Force Manual (FMFM
) 1-1, Campaigning, echoes this by stating, "We generate tempo by creating a command system based on decentralized decision making within the framework of a unifying intent." (62) Therefore, the commander's role establishes the boundaries within which subordinate commanders can make decisions and increase operating tempo.
FM 100-19 and FMFM 7-10, are available on the DOD IRT Website.(120)
that FM 100-19 and FMFM 7-10 are still in effect as of this writing and
Marine Corps had earlier published FMFM 7-10, which dealt with
Responding with "911" urgency, USMC Fleet Marine Force Manual (FMFM) 1-2, The Role of the Marine Corps In the National Defense, states, "The increasingly probable terrain for political reinforcement tasks under unanticipated, time-sensitive circumstances is urban." (8) The rationale for this statement resides in the fact that US embassies and legations are located in cities where host-country political and economic leadership is concentrated and where US nationals tend to seek economic opportunities.
(8.) US Marine Corps Fleet Marine Field Manual (FMFM) 1-2, The Role of the Marine Corps in the National Defense, June 1991, 3-13.
7-11-H An MTTP manual which provides commanders and
7-11-H Status: Under revision FY08 (will be renumbered
7-11-H Status: Under revision FY 07 (will be renumbered
3-11-17 logical Contami- C1 29 which details the