AAP 1000 - Air Power Dev Centre

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AAP 1000ROYAL AUSTRALIAN AIR FORCEThe Air Power Manual3rd EditionSponsor: Director Air Power Studies Centre Copyright Commonwealth of Australia 1998

This work is copyright. Apart from any fair dealing for the purpose of privatestudy, research, criticism, or review as permitted under the Copyright Act 1968, nopart may be reproduced by any means without written permission. Inquiries shouldbe made to the publisher.National Library of AustraliaCataloguing-in-Publication.Australia. Royal Australian Air Force. Air Power Studies CentreThe air power manual3rd ed. ISBN 0 642265119.1. Australia. Royal Australian Air Force. 2. Air power - Australia. I. Title.358.4030994.First EditionSecond EditionThird EditionAugust 1990March 1994February 1998Compiled and Edited byAir Power Studies CentreRAAF BaseFairbairn ACT 2600Australiaii

TABLE OF CONTENTSFOREWORDBy the Chief of Air ForceCHAPTER ONEIntroduction to Doctrine andProfessional MasteryAn Overview of the Air Power ManualDoctrineThe Nature of Air Power DoctrineProfessional MasteryThe Applicability of Air Power DoctrineDoctrine and the IndividualNational Security and Military PowerCHAPTER TWONational SecurityNational Security PolicyMilitary StrategyCapability DevelopmentPreparednessADF CapabilitiesADF OperationsCombat PowerAir PowerImplications for Air Power DoctrineApplying Military PowerDeterrenceStrategic EngagementCombat OperationsInformation OperationsPeace OperationsCivil Support OperationsImplications for Air Power 2022

CHAPTER THREECharacteristics of Air PowerThe Nature of Air PowerStrengths of Air PowerLimitations of Air PowerDoctrinal ImplicationsCHAPTER FOUR2525263032Core Air Power Capabilities35Defining Core Air Power CapabilitiesControl of the AirPrecision StrikePrecision EngagementRapid Force ProjectionInformation ExploitationCore Air Power Capabilities and the Conduct of Campaigns35363839404142CHAPTER FIVEAir Power Roles45CHAPTER SIXRAAF Principles of Air Power49ADF Principles of WarThe Need for RAAF Principles of Air PowerRAAF Principles of Air Poweriv495050

FOREWORDbyTHE CHIEF OF AIR FORCEThe Air Force Mission is to prepare for, conduct and sustain effective airoperations to promote Australia’s security and interests. Effective airoperations depend on a host of inter-related factors but rely on sounddoctrine at the strategic, operational and tactical levels of war. The AirPower Manual is the RAAF’s strategic level doctrine, the expression of itsfundamental beliefs and principles.The notion of fundamental principles might imply that doctrine does not change.That is only partly true. Some aspects of doctrine are derived from enduringprinciples. For example, the aircraft is an inherently offensive weapon, a principlewhich influences how aircraft should be employed in battle. Other aspects ofdoctrine recognise that technology has certain limitations. For example, the aircraftis a highly sophisticated piece of equipment which cannot remain airborneindefinitely, and which requires regular maintenance and support for its efficientoperation. Therefore, doctrine must recognise the fundamental importance of theair base, its enabling functions and its defence. Yet other aspects of doctrinerecognise the constraints of physical geography; that is, the nature and limitationsof the air, land and sea environments. All of these realities, and others, impose achangeless quality on doctrine.But at the same time, pressures arising from social organisation and technologydrive the variable aspects of doctrine. History shows that military doctrine,organisation, strategy, tactics and logistics may remain relatively unchanged forhundreds of years but then undergo rapid and far reaching change. Today, thenature of conflict is changing in ways that are likely to be profound. This is why Idirected that we review air power doctrine laid out in the 1994 edition of The AirPower Manual.Furthermore, the environment in which the Air Force conducts air operations andin which it develops its doctrine is changing; and that change is both rapid andsubstantial. Issues include: Global and regional change, especially since the end of the Cold War. Strenuous and ongoing initiatives to make the Defence Organisation moreeffective and efficient in its functions, organisation, processes and outputs(noting that Air Force’s output is air power). Emergent forms of force employment: because the threat or use of armedforce is no longer confined to conflict between states, air operations mustaddress all of the applications of military force. Emergent methods of conflict: Air Force’s conduct of air operations mustreflect the Revolution in Military Affairs and the advent of informationwarfare.v

Radical shifts in the way in which organisations conduct their business, awayfrom traditional hierarchical command and control arrangements towardsnetworks which share information across all levels.The third edition of The Air Power Manual reflects not only thesechanges, but also the significant advances in the RAAF’s professionalmastery of air power gained through sustained efforts over the past decade.These efforts include education and training programs, fellowships, asubstantial body of publications, and a series of major conferences. Theseefforts would not have succeeded without mutually supporting initiativessuch as RAAF Quality and a clear focus on the individual and humanfactors.With air forces in our region now able to access the same level of capability as theRAAF, we can no longer depend on technology alone to maintain a qualitativeedge. We must look to our people for that qualitative edge by giving them the besteducation and the most realistic training to ensure that we are smarter in theapplication of air power. The key to being smarter is our doctrine. Our doctrinemust reflect the lessons learnt from sacrifice, help in the selection of winningstrategies, guide our planning to meet any future contingencies, and show our teamhow each member contributes.While some aspects of doctrine are enduring, others reflect contemporary strategicthinking and desired or demonstrated technological advances. Therefore, it shouldnot be surprising to find that there are significant differences between this and theearlier editions of the manual. These differences are most apparent in theestablishment of Air Force core air power capabilities. These core competenciesrely on much more than just aircrew in cockpits and clearly reflect Air Force’sGoal 1 - ’One Air Power Team’. No longer should we discuss air powercapabilities separately from vital enabling functions. Often previously described as’support’ activities, vital enabling functions are an integral part of the RAAF’swar-fighting structure and are essential to the success of air operations.While every member of the RAAF is to take The Air Power Manual asauthoritative guidance, many other Australians in the Defence Organisation andthe broader community have an interest in the exercise of air power in the contextof joint ADF operations. 1 commend to all an understanding and critical review ofthe basic doctrine set out in this manual.(Original Signed)L.B. FISHERAir MarshalCanberra, 1998vi

CHAPTER 1INTRODUCTION TODOCTRINE AND PROFESSIONAL MASTERYWhat air power doctrine is andwhy it affects every RAAF memberAN OVERVIEW OF THE AIR POWER MANUAL1.1.The broad structure of The Air Power Manual is illustrated in Figure 1-1.CH1: INTRODUCTION TO DOCTRINE ANDPROFESSIONAL MASTERYWhat air power doctrine is and why it affects every RAAF memberCH2: NATIONAL SECURITY & MILITARY POWERWhy Australia needs military powerCH3: CHARACTERISTICS OF AIR POWERWhat is distinctive about air powerCH4: CORE AIR POWER CAPABILITIESWhat air power can doCH5: AIR POWER ROLESHow air power is appliedCH6: RAAF PRINCIPLES OF AIR POWERAir power supplements to the principles of warFigure 1-1: Structure of The Air Power Manual1

THE AIR POWER MANUALDOCTRINE1.2.The Australian Defence Force (ADF) defines military doctrine asfundamental principles by which military forces guide their actions in support ofnational objectives. It is authoritative but requires judgment in its application.1.3.As shown in Figure 1-2, military doctrine is derived from three sources:a.the lessons of the history of war;b.theory, which is the outcome of strategic thought; andc.demonstrated or desired technological developments.History of WarTheoryTechnologyMILITARY DOCTRINEFigure 1-2: Sources of Military Doctrine1.4.ADF doctrine is published in two forms - doctrine and procedures - and isdrawn extensively from single Service doctrine and procedures. Military doctrinerelates to combat power, and is drawn in part from the air, land and sea powerdoctrine developed by Air Force, Army and Navy respectively. Procedures describehow doctrine is applied.1.5.An understanding of the relationship of basic doctrine to defence strategyand the force structuring process is crucial. The key distinction is that, whiledoctrine should be a factor in the development of the national defence strategy and,therefore, the force structure, it need not necessarily be an overriding determinant.Especially in peacetime, basic doctrine’s prime purpose is to educate - to providethe foundation of professional mastery.1.6.The distinction can be illustrated by comparing notional strategies. Take thecase of a nation with a strategy based on defending its air and sea approaches. Whentranslated into a force structure, that strategy should see priority given to weaponssystems capable of conducting control of the air, precision strike and informationexploitation operations. If, however, that same nation decided to adopt a strategybased on guerrilla warfare, then it would be unlikely to need control of the air andprecision strike capabilities.2

DOCTRINE AND PROFESSIONAL MASTERY1.7.This leads to the critical point regarding doctrine. Defence strategies can anddo change, and different countries have different strategies. Only by possessing adeep knowledge of the full range of capabilities their particular form of combatpower can generate can military professionals properly advise senior commandersand government. Basic doctrine is the key to that knowledge.THE NATURE OF AIR POWER DOCTRINECombat Power1.8.Combat power is defined by the ADF as the total means of destructiveand/or disruptive force which a military unit/formation can apply against anopponent at a given time. While the components ascribed to combat power varywidely, those commonly cited include firepower, manoeuvre, command and control,logistics, and human factors such as leadership and morale.1.9.Combat power has three environmentally-orientated forms: air power, landpower and sea power.Air Power1.10. Air power is a subset of combat power and is defined as the ability to projectmilitary force in the third dimension - which includes the environment of space - byor from a platform above the surface of the earth.1.11.It should be noted that, as a concept, air power:a.implies the use of the air as a medium not merely for transit, as in the case ofa projectile, but also for manoeuvre, concealment and surprise; andb.relies fundamentally on national arrangements for logistics support;engineering and maintenance; and research, development, test andevaluation.Air Power Doctrine1.12. The Hierarchy of Air Power Doctrine. Air power doctrine is developedand applied as a hierarchy structured broadly in accordance with the levels of war.Importantly, the levels of air power doctrine are neither rigid nor mutually exclusive.The hierarchy comprises:a.strategic air power doctrine, normally referred to as basic air powerdoctrine;b.operational air power doctrine; andc.tactical air power doctrine.The Air Power Manual presents basic air power doctrine.3

THE AIR POWER MANUAL1.13. Basic Air Power Doctrine. Basic air power doctrine establishes thefundamental philosophy for the employment of air power. It presents:a.what the RAAF believes to be true and in the best interests of Australia’ssecurity;b.the essence of Australia’s current aerospace school of strategic thought;c.a set of endorsed principles for the guidance of ADF commanderscontemplating the use of air power or directing the employment of air assetsin operations;d.the central body of knowledge which - through professional mastery asdiscussed later in this chapter - influences the way all members of Air Forcethink and act in meeting their individual and collective responsibilities forthe promotion of Australia’s security through air power;e.an authoritative source from which joint doctrine and procedures may bedrawn; andf.an authoritative source from which operational and tactical level air powerdoctrine is developed.1.14. Basic air power doctrine is the responsibility of the Chief of Air Force inaccordance with his Chief of the Defence Force Directive which, among otherthings, calls on him to ’formulate single Service and joint doctrine for the combatemployment and support of [Air Force] as required for the potential range ofAustralian Defence Force operations’.1.15. Operational Air Power Doctrine. Operational air power doctrine providesthe basis for the planning and conduct of air campaigns waged in the context of jointoperations. This level of doctrine comprises procedures issued mainly in the form ofinstructions to the commanders of RAAF Force Element Groups. It should influenceoperational activities such as campaign planning and the development of Rules ofEngagement. Operational air power doctrine is the responsibility of Air CommanderAustralia in accordance with his Chief of Air Force Directive.1.16. Tactical Air Power Doctrine. Tactical air power doctrine provides theprocedural basis for the detailed planning and execution of roles and tasks. Thislevel of doctrine comprises procedures mainly in the form of instructions issued tothe commanders of Air Force squadrons and other units, and checklists and othermaterials issued to guide the safe, effective and efficient operation of specificweapons systems. Tactical air power doctrine is the responsibility of Force ElementGroup commanders in accordance with their Air Commander Australia Directives.4

DOCTRINE AND PROFESSIONAL MASTERYPROFESSIONAL MASTERY1.17. Professional mastery is the discipline of striving continually to achieve themost appropriate, effective and efficient air power for Australia’s security. It requiresa comprehensive understanding of a profession’s body of knowledge and therecognised ability to apply that knowledge in the pursuit of a mission.1.18. In the same way that artists do not dominate their craft, professional masterydoes not mean gaining dominance over people or objects. In the same way thataircraft, spare parts, flying, administration, intelligence and weapons are not endsbut means, professional mastery is not the RAAF’s ultimate objective but a processfor getting there.1.19. The discipline of professional mastery starts with understanding that airpower is the responsibility of every member of the Air Force; and that everymember must aspire to maximise their contribution to the ADF’s ability to fight andwin. Further, every member of the RAAF must be committed to the objective ofDefence being highly respected for its professionalism, effectiveness and efficiency.The professional mastery of air power binds together members of the Air Forcearound a common identity and sense of destiny.1.20. On a historical note, during the Vietnam War allied air power did not fail,but professional mastery did. More than enough capability was available, and theindividual competence and courage of air and ground crews and units was beyondquestion. But until the Linebacker II campaign in December 1972, the available airpower was employed incorrectly in exhausting battles of attrition rather than as aninstrument of decisive warfare. If political considerations militated against thedecisive application of air power over North Vietnam, then perhaps it should nothave been used.1.21. Conversely, the success of the air campaign in the Gulf War is testament toprofessional mastery and a benchmark for the development and application of airpower doctrine based on insightful interpretations of past failures and successes, onanalysis of rigorous theory, and on advanced technology.1.22. Professional mastery means striving to achieve a special level of proficiencythrough a shared vision. It means being committed to a career of continual learning.This explains why Air Force continually develops, publishes, applies and promotes aknowledge of air power doctrine as the central focus of professional mastery.1.23. As part of the pursuit of professional mastery, every member of the RAAFhas a responsibility to understand air power doctrine. That understanding must be setwithin a joint Service context.5

THE AIR POWER MANUAL1.24. Because of the complexity of modem warfare, there is a significant degree ofinterdependence between the Services. Combat operations in any one environment(namely, aerospace, land and sea) may facilitate or provide direct support tooperations in the other environments. While major operations will invariably be jointor combined, the contribution of the single Services is the foundation on which thesuccess of those operations will depend. The roles each Service performs, and theenvironment in which they operate, require fundamentally different sets of skills.1.25. The development of specialist single Service war-fighting skills remains aprerequisite to the conduct of joint operations in the ADF1.26. The Air Force’s war-fighting skills are not confined to those whichcontribute directly to aircraft operations. Many different skills are needed if theRAAF is to support the desired Defence outcome of providing both combatcapability and advice to government. Each and every member of the RAAF must:a.contribute to Air Force’s Mission - Prepare for, conduct and sustain effectiveair operations to promote Australia’s security and interests;b.by achieving Air Force’s Vision - To be combat-focused force, structured forwar and trained to win;c.through established Air Force Goals - One Air Power Team; Effective;Productive; Community Partnership; andd.in accordance with Air Force’s Values - Esprit de Corps; ProfessionalismFlexibility; Dedication; Courage; Excellence; Ethical Conduct.1.27. Individual skills are the basis of the ADF’s war-fighting skills. This is whatmakes the Services so very different from those careers where a single skill is theprofession. In the Air Force, for example, engineering, personnel management,intelligence, flying, education and many other skills are essential, but are secondaryto skill at delivering air power. Membership of the Profession of Arms is unique andbrings with it the challenge of extreme dedication.1.28. This challenge is met through individual skills, which are the lock thatcontrols the quantity and quality of the air power available from the Air Force’sphysical capabilities; and professional mastery, which is the key.THE APPLICABILITY OF AIR POWER DOCTRINE1.29. Applicability to Navy and Army. The force structure of the ADF providesNavy and Army with integral air assets with which to generate air power to enhancesea and land operations respectively. Air power doctrine published by the Chief ofAir Force is authoritative in the RAAF only. The other Services may, however, wishto be guided by the principles of The Air Power Manual and relevant lower level AirForce doctrinal publications.6

DOCTRINE AND PROFESSIONAL MASTERY1.30. Applicability to Air Force. Every Air Force member - whether permanent,part-time, civilian or contractor - must subscribe to the Defence Mission -

1.9. Combat power has three environmentally-orientated forms: air power, land power and sea power. Air Power 1.10. Air power is a subset of combat power and is defined as the ability to project military force in the third dimension - which includes the environment of space - by or from a platform above the surface of the earth. 1.11.

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