Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 105 Part 1.djvu/132

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105 STAT. 104 PUBLIC LAW 102-25—APR. 6, 1991 assessment of airlift, sealift, afloat prepositioning ships, and Maritime Prepositioning Squadron ships. (4) The conduct of military operations. (5) The use of special operations forces, including operational and intelligence uses classified under special access procedures. (6) The employment and performance of United States military equipment, weapon systems, and munitions (including items classified under special access procedures) and an analysis of— (A) any equipment or capabilities that were in research and development and if available could have been used in the theater of operations; and (B) any equipment or capabilities that were available and could have been used but were not introduced into the theater of operations. (7) The scope of logistics support, including support from other nations, with particular emphasis on medical support provided in the theater of operations. (8) The acquisition policy actions taken to support the forces in the theater of operations. (9) The personnel management actions taken to support the forces in the theater of operations. (10) The role of women in the theater of operations. (11) The effectiveness of reserve component forces, including a discussion of each of the following matters: (A) The readiness and activation of such forces. (B) The decisionmaking process regarding both activation of reserve component forces and deplojonent of those forces to the theater of operations. (C) The post-activation training received by such forces. (D) The integration of forces and equipment of reserve component forces into the active component forces. (E) The use and performance of the reserve component forces in operations in the theater of operations. (F) The use and performance of such forces at duty stations outside the theater of operations. (12) The role of the law of armed conflict in the planning and execution of military operations by United States forces and the other coalition forces and the effects on operations of Iraqi compliance or noncompliance with the law of armed conflict, including a discussion regarding each of the following matters: (A) Taking of hostages. (B) Treatment of civilians in occupied territory. (C) Collateral damage and civilian casualties. (D) Treatment of prisoners of war. (E) Repatriation of prisoners of war. (F) Use of ruses and acts of perfidy. (G) War crimes. (H) Environmental terrorism. (I) Conduct of neutral nations. (13) The actions taken by the coalition forces in anticipation of, and in response to, Iraqi acts of environmental terrorism. (14) The contributions of United States and coalition intelligence and counterintelligence systems and personnel, including contributions regarding bomb dam£^e assessments and particularly including United States tactical intelligence and related activities (TIARA) programs.