While the actual transition of responsibility for STAMIS from the Program Manager-Logistics Information Systems is now complete, SEC-Lee must continue to successfully execute the support and sustainment mission for these logistics systems.
SEC-Lee, however, also faces an added complication.
SEC-Lee leaders' solution is to ensure careful coordination between their organization and GCSS-Army's other key stakeholders: the Program Executive Office-Enterprise Information Systems; Headquarters, Department of the Army, G4; the Army Materiel Command; and the Combined Arms Support Command.
Using technology insertions, SEC-Lee is able to continue updating the various STAMIS systems with a combination of customized development and commercial off-the-shelf products.
Rather than build data and network security measures for the systems from scratch, SEC-Lee takes advantage of commercial products that are already in compliance with the regulations and standards.
A major reason Army leadership felt SEC-Lee was ideally suited to assume sustainment and support responsibility for the STAMIS logistics and maintenance systems was their personnel's combination of technical expertise and functional logistical knowledge.
SEC-Lee oversees five STAMIS supply and maintenance systems: the Property Book Unit Supply-Enhanced, the Standard Army Maintenance System-Enhanced, the Unit-Level Logistics System-Aviation (Enhanced), the Standard Army Ammunition System-Modernization, and the Standard Army Retail Supply System.
SEC-Lee takes a multifaceted approach to managing the complexity inherent in the ongoing update process for STAMIS.
SEC-Lee System Manager for Property Book Unit Supply-Enhanced Pablo Brown believes one of their most important strategies is to ensure design requirements are well articulated and have clear relevance to the stated operational objectives.