The assessment that includes Roselle's report examines how the U.S. can strategize to defend global interests across the spectrum of cooperation to competition and conflict during the coming decade.
A report by Professor of Political Science and Policy Studies for the Joint Staff and Department of Defense (DOD)’s Strategic Multilayer Assessment (SMA) Future of Great Power Competition & Conflict project was recently released to the public.
Roselle was invited to contribute to the Strategic Multilayer Assessment Future of Great Power Competition & Conflict project at the request of the Joint Staff J39 and in collaboration with USEUCOM, USINDOPACOM, USCENTCOM, USSOCOM, the Services, DHS, DOS, ODNI and NATO.
The stated goals of the SMA were “to provide an assessment of how the US can strategize to defend global interests across the spectrum of cooperation to competition and conflict over the coming decade. Additionally, this SMA effort will support the development of an integrated campaigning framework that enables the Joint Force to prevent, rather than simply react to, the activities of adversaries and offer additional ways that the Joint Force can achieve desired policy objectives and align its efforts with inter-organizational, non-military activities to achieve acceptable strategic outcomes.”
Roselle was invited to respond to the following question — “What are the elements of a narrative that lends coherence to US military activities and can help shape Chinese and Russian behaviors?”
Her response and the full report on the question can by found at: