FANDOM


Joint Military Command
AUEcoa1
Emblem of the Joint Military Command
Allegiance Eurasian Federation
Founded 12 September 1994
Service branches Ground Force Command
Air Force Command
Naval Force Command
Strategic Aerospace Command
Headquarters Central, Center Area,
Black Pearl City
Air arm flying hours Random Hour Patrol
Leadership
Commander-in-Chief Reyneir ze Gallis
Secretary of Defense Paz Ortega Mena
Supreme Commander Ramon Alexandrovich
Manpower
Military age 18-60 years old
Conscription During times of war
Active personnel 180,000
Reserve personnel 19,000,000
Deployed personnel 10,000 (official 2011)
Expenditures
Budget ℳ487 billion
Percent of GDP 4.32%
Industry
Domestic suppliers Blitz Corporation Blitz Corporation
Anatoray Anatoray Heavy Industries
Disith Disith Heavy Industries
C&C Logistics C&C Logistics Incorporated
Arms eurasia Arms Eurasia Company
Foreign suppliers Russia Russian Federation (former)
United States United States (former)
China People's Republic of China
EU Europe
Israel Israel
Related articles
Wars and
Campaigns
Black Sea War
Eurasian 100 Days of Blood

The Joint Military Command (JMC-AUE) is an official military organization of the Eurasian Federation that traces its roots back to the formation of the Alliance of United Eurasia. Its first ever participation in warfare is the Black Sea War. The commander-in-chief of the JMC-AUE is the Chairman while a Supreme Commander acts as the general chief-of-staff. The Department of Defense, under its Secretary, gives executive orders, sets policies, and regulates the JMC-AUE and other defense-related organizations.

HistoryEdit

The Joint Military Command was established as the main military force of the Alliance of United Eurasia during the Black Sea War. But the JMC-AUE traces its roots back to the respective armed forces of Georgia, Armenia, and Azerbaijan.

Service BranchesEdit

Ground Force CommandEdit

The land-based military branch of the Joint Military Command that is responsible for ground warfare. GFC troops stationed to assist and take part on operations and missions with the NFC serve as marine forces while GFC troops stationed to assist and take part on operations and missions with the AFC serve as airborne forces.

The sub-branches of the Ground Force Command are:

  • Advance Scout Unit
  • Ranger Patrol Unit
  • Rapid Response Reaction Unit

Air Force CommandEdit

The air-based military branch of the Joint Military Command that is responsible for aerial warfare. The AFC has the tasks of controlling the airspace, providing airlifts, conducting airstrikes, and providing other kinds of support to surface forces. The AFC also commits its assets to provide close air support and tactical airlift capabilities to the GFC (army aviation) and to the NFC (naval aviation) with its attack helicopters and transport helicopters.

The sub-branches of the Air Force Command are:

  • Airborne Troopers Wing
  • Special Armed Wing
  • Airhead Security Wing

Naval Force CommandEdit

The maritime-based military branch of the Joint Military Command that is responsible for naval and amphibious warfare. The NFC has the task of patrolling maritime borders, controlling the seas, eliminating piracy, performing blockades and securing beachheads.

The sub-branches of the Naval Force Command are:

  • Force Reconnaissance Group
  • Special Warfare Action Group
  • Ocean Demolitions Group

Strategic Aerospace CommandEdit

The technological research and development military branch that oversees aerospace warning and control. It also operates the the air and missile defense system protecting the Eurasian Federation using SAM, missile defense systems and anti-ballistic missiles, C-RAM and even anti-satellite weapons. The SAC also operates a department in the Higgs Space Center that maintains the use of military and spy satellites. SAC also maintains military facilities and stations with radars and radomes.

The sub-branches of the Aerospace Command are:

  • Intelligence Protection Team
  • Special Research Team
  • Special Logistics Team

Organization and RanksEdit

Ground Force CommandEdit

Military organization
Organization Strength Constituent units Commanding officer
Ground Force Entire command Entire command Generalissimo
Army All Ground Force assets in an area All Ground Force assets in an area Colonel General
Corps 40,000-100,000; armored vehicles; battery; MBTs; aircraft 2-5 divisions Captain General
Division 10,000-30,000; armored vehicles; battery; MBTs; aircraft 2+ brigades Lieutenant General
Brigade 3,000-5,000; armored vehicles; battery; MBTs; aircraft 2+ regiments Brigadier General
Regiment 1,000-2,000; armored vehicles; battery; MBTs 2+ battalions Colonel
Battalion 500-1,000; armored vehicles; battery; MBTs 2+ companies Lieutenant Colonel
Company 800; armored vehicles; battery 10 platoons 1st Lieutenant-Major
Platoon 20-80; armored vehicles; battery 2-5 troops 2nd Lieutenant-1st Lieutenant
Troop 8-20; armored vehicles 2-5 fireteams Sergeant-2nd Lieutenant
Squad 8-16; vehicles 2-4 fireteams Corporal-Sergeant
Fireteam 4 none any / highest ranking soldier
Pair 2 none any / highest ranking soldier

Naval Force CommandEdit

Military organization
Organization Strength Constituent units Commanding officer
Naval Force Entire command Entire command Admiral
Navy All Naval Force assets in an area All Naval Force assets in an area Vice-Admiral
Fleet 10+ warships; light vessels; auxiliary ships; aircraft; soldiers; capital ships 5+ flotillas Rear Admiral
Flotilla 2+ warships; light vessels; auxiliary ships; aircraft; soldiers 2+ couples Commodore
Couple 1 warship; light vessels; auxiliary ships; aircraft none Sub-Commodore
Single 1 warship; aircraft/light vessels; auxiliary ships; aircraft none Captain

Air Force CommandEdit

Military organization
Organization Strength Constituent units Commanding officer
Air Force Entire command Entire command Marshall
Circus All Air Force assets in an area All Air Force assets in an area Sky Marshall
Wing 50-100 aircraft; crew; soldiers 2+ squadrons Wing Commander
Squadron 40-50 aircraft; crew; soldiers 2+ flights Squadron Commander
Flight 20-40 aircraft; crew; soldiers 2+ sections Flight Leader
Section 13-20 aircraft; crew; soldiers 2+ collections Air Leader
Collection 6-12 aircraft; crew 2+ details Flying Officer
Detail 3-5 aircraft; crew none Pilot Officer

Strategic Aerospace CommandEdit

Military organization
Organization Strength Constituent units Commanding officer
Strategic Aerospace Entire command Entire command Grand General
Force All Strategic Aerospace assets in an area All Strategic Aerospace assets in an area General-adjutant
Group Field defenses; network station; launch installation 2+ elements Chief Brigadier
Element Field defenses; network station 2+ crew-teams Brigadier
Crew-team Field defenses 3+ patrol-outposts Master Promoter
Patrol-outpost Field defenses none Petty Promoter

RanksEdit

Military ranks for commissioned officers and non-commissioned officer
Ground Force Command Naval Force Command Air Force Command Strategic Aerospace Command
Ground Officer Naval Officer Air Officer Space Officer
Generalissimo Admiral Marshall Grand General
Colonel General Vice-Admiral Sky Marshall General-adjutant
Captain General Rear Admiral Wing Commander Chief Brigadier
Lieutenant General Commodore Squadron Commander Brigadier
Brigadier General Sub-Commodore Flight Leader Master Promoter
Colonel Captain Air Leader Petty Promoter
Lieutenant Colonel Ensign Flying Officer Postmaster
Major Ensign Candidate Pilot Officer Wallmaster
1st Lieutenant Midshipman Subordinate Officer Floormaster
2nd Lieutenant Aspirant Officer Cadet Guardsman
Groundmen Seamen Airmen Spacemen
Sergeant High Sailor Senior Warranter Scoutman
Corporal Leading Shipman Junior Warranter Watchman
Private Shipman Aircraftman Field Guide

Recruitment and ConscriptionEdit

The AUE armed forces recruits soldiers through volunteers although citizens may be conscripted to the military during times of war.

The Eurasian Federation allows conscientious objections but the alternatives would either be to serve as a non-combatant personnel or to do community service; if the objector is deemed fit to be a soldier but refuses to do so, a fine would have to be payed depending on the objector's personal income and assets. Minors are obligated to take up basic military and survival lessons until they reach past the age of 18.

While adults who have been unemployed for one year over are forced to do military service or civil service depending on their professional backgrounds and skills.

EquipmentEdit

Note: All items marked with "*" means that they are locally produced variants either through license or reverse-engineering

Small Arms and Light WeaponsEdit

Armored Fighting VehiclesEdit

Utility VehiclesEdit

  • J-1 All-Around Multipurpose Utility Vehicle (AMUV)* - Humvee variant
  • J-2/3 Rapid & Light Assault Vehicle (RALAV)

AircraftsEdit

HelicoptersEdit

WarshipsEdit

CriticismsEdit

Previous OrganizationEdit

The armed forces of the Alliance of United Eurasia is divided between the Central Defense Force for the central government and the State Defense Forces for each nation-state. Each of these separate military bodies manage and independently command their own service branches: the army, air force, and navy (if applicable). The Central Defense Force handles the training of officers and soldiers to the military while the State Defense Force maintains militia and reserve forces for each nation-state. The Joint Military Command heads over all of the independent military bodies and enforces its authority within each of them through its control of the military police; it has the power to overrule an order given by a nation-state to its military and can also take control of the command of these military bodies.

Policing the populace falls to the responsibility of each state government and, ultimately, of the central government. These tasks are overseen by paramilitary gendarmeries that act as stationary self-defense troops which also includes the roles of coast guards (if applicable), customs, and border guardsas well as supplementing the Joint Military Command in times of war.

This organization poses a threat: that a nation-state of the AUE might use their own military force against the Eurasian Federation; it has been a major issue in the country. There have been numerous arguments and even attempts to disarm the nation-states and let the central government solely handle military and defense matters. People within the nation-states also have different opinions regarding the matter and this has lead to a compromise.

The State Defense Forces now have limited authority in handing out orders and procuring their own equipment which have disgruntled a few soldiers and officers in the nation-states. Also, the central and state military does not have their own special forces and intelligence agencies; only the Joint Military Command has the power to maintain and command these organizations. This issue was addressed already by HR3-CL#0049: Military Shuffle Act which transformed the JMC-AUE to what it is today.

ConscriptionEdit

The government used to have a policy which would have to conscript unemployed adults for more than one year into the military until they get an occupation again as a form of job guarantee to achieve full employment. This was turned into a law for the first time on 2000 as HR1-CL#0198: Citizen Support for Eurasia's Defense, was abolished on 2012 by HR3-CL#0049: Military Shuffle Act, and was readopted again.

Black Sea WarEdit

During the Black Sea War, Russia and the United Nations accused the Joint Military Command of using chemical and biological warfare. It was also accused for disguising AUE soldiers as peacekeeping troops then, while still in disguise, going into combat and opening fire.

GalleryEdit

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