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Army Financial Management & Comptroller
Assistant Secretary of the Army for Financial Management and Comptroller (ASA (FM&C))
Directorates & Offices
Budget Congressional Liaison
Cost & Economics
Financial Information Management
US Army Financial Management Command
Army Civilian Pay Rates
HQDA Rate Board
DFAS Manual 7097.01
DFAS-IN Manual 37-100
DFAS Policy Memorandums
DFAS-IN STANFINS SOPs
Army Management Structure Guide
Army Knowledge Online
Army Finance and Comptroller School
Air Force Budget Materials
Appropriations for the Current and Historical Fiscal Years
Army Regulation 1-1 (PDF)
Army Regulation 5-1 (PDF)
Commanders' Emergency Response Program (PDF)
Congressional Budget Office
Defense Wide Budget Documentation
DFAS Blue Book
DoD Budget Execution
DoD Budget Request
Financial Management Operations FM 1-06 (PDF)
Glossary of Terms Used in Federal Budget Process (PDF)
Legislative Activities at the New Congress.gov
Legislative Process Overview
Navy Budget Materials
Office of Management and Budget
Under Secretary for Defense (Comptroller) Budget Materials (Green Book)
O&S Cost Web
MICP (CAC Required)
Army Career Tracker
Army Management Staff College
Defense Acquisition University
Defense Travel System
DoD FM LMS
Hatch Act Poster (PDF)
Prohibited Personnel Practices (PDF)
Whistleblower Poster (PDF)
Whistleblower Retaliation Poster (PDF)
RPA Mil Suite
Final SUS Trifold (PDF)
Job Aid for Vendors (PDF)
Vendor Training For Goods (PDF)
Vendor Training - Value Based (PDF)
The United States Army is the most lethal and capable ground combat force in history, defending the Nation and serving the American people for over 243 years. Today, our Army stands ready to deter, and if necessary, defeat any adversary that threatens our Nation’s security or vital national interests. We are thankful to Congress for providing us the resources required to build this current state of readiness.
The Army’s 2018 Annual Financial Report (AFR) reflects the outcome of the Army’s inaugural comprehensive audit. For the first time in Army history, a full audit by an independent public accountant was conducted, which reflects our enduring commitment to fiscal responsibility and accountability.
Over the past seventeen years, the Army provided the majority of forces fighting in Iraq and Afghanistan. Over that time, strategic competitors modernized their armies in an attempt to reduce the overmatch of the U.S. military. Rapid rates of technological change and the proliferation of advanced technologies have added further complexity to the security environment. In response to these changing conditions, the 2018 National Defense Strategy (NDS) issued a mandate to build a more lethal force.
In support of the NDS, the Army published the Army Vision in June of 2018, which articulates the future end state needed to ensure our overmatch against all potential adversaries. As described in the Army Vision: “The Army of 2028 will be ready to deploy, fight and win decisively against any adversary, anytime and anywhere, in a joint, multi-domain, high-intensity conflict, while simultaneously deterring others and maintaining our ability to conduct irregular warfare.” In pursuit of this Vision, Army resources are focused around three priorities: Readiness, Modernization, and Reform.
Readiness ensures the Army’s ability to deploy, fight, and win our Nation’s wars. The Army made great gains in readiness this year, increasing the number of fully-ready Brigade Combat Teams by over 30 percent. We also improved equipment readiness across the Army, increased munitions supplies, and expanded our pre-positioned stocks.
In addition to building readiness, we are taking needed measures to modernize the Army. The establishment of Army Futures Command (AFC) allows us to unify our entire modernization enterprise under one command. AFC will allow us to better partner with academia and the private sector in order to find innovative solutions to fulfill our six modernization priorities.
To enable continued advancements in readiness and modernization, the Army is implementing a series of reforms. Army reform efforts will free up time, money, and manpower to ensure they are going into the highest priority activities that produce the greatest benefit to the force. We will continue to reallocate resources towards our priorities to ensure that our budget remains aligned with the NDS and the Army Vision.
As has been the case throughout history, the U.S. Army stands prepared to answer the Nation’s call. All throughout the Total Army – Regular Army, National Guard, and Reserve – our Soldiers and civilian professionals remain committed to stewarding the efficient use of our resources. With sustained, adequate, and timely budgetary support from Congress, we will continue to maintain the ready and lethal Army that America needs.
Fiscal Year 2019 United States Army Annual Financial Report