Volume 7 (2010)
Volume 6 (2009)
Volume 5 (2008)
Most Downloaded Articles
- Disaster Resilience Indicators for Benchmarking Baseline Conditions by Cutter, Susan L./ Burton, Christopher G. and Emrich, Christopher T.
- Review of Building an Enterprise-Wide Business Continuity Program by Franklin, Charlotte
- The Evolving Role of the Public Information Officer: An Examination of Social Media in Emergency Management by Hughes, Amanda L. and Palen, Leysia
- A Critical Evaluation of the Incident Command System and NIMS by Buck, Dick A/ Trainor, Joseph E and Aguirre, Benigno E.
Domestic Federal Interagency Planning: Meeting a Homeland Security Need
1U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
2U.S. Department of Homeland Security
3U.S. Department of Homeland Security
Citation Information: Journal of Homeland Security and Emergency Management. Volume 7, Issue 1, ISSN (Online) 1547-7355, DOI: 10.2202/1547-7355.1723, March 2010
- Published Online:
Several reports appealed for an interagency planning capability to enhance preparedness, unify planning, and ensure a well-coordinated domestic federal response to catastrophic incidents. The White House Homeland Security Council's, The Federal Response to Hurricane Katrina: Lesson Learned report suggested an enhanced interagency planning capability was required to address planning limitations at the national level, and called for the development of a federal planning and execution system. To address these recommendations, an interagency planning element called the Incident Management Planning Team (IMPT), was established to provide national contingency and crisis action incident management planning to prevent, protect against, respond to, and recover from natural disasters and terrorist acts. This article discusses domestic federal interagency planning and coordination, and the current domestic federal interagency planning capability for homeland security. The article aims to highlight the accomplishments of the Incident Management Planning Team (IMPT), discuss the tools available to assist domestic federal interagency planning, and articulate the current domestic federal interagency planning process.
Keywords: interagency collaboration; contingency planning; homeland security; domestic federal interagency planning; national preparedness; homeland security planning; emergency management; incident management planning