United States Air Force Auxiliary
Carroll Composite Squadron
Group II, Maryland Wing
The chain of command is the order of authority. It links the most junior cadet with every leader in CAP, all the way up to the national commander. The Civil Air Patrol organizational structure is modeled on the U.S. Air Force chain of command with the same chain of command concept. This concept provides CAP to use the chain of command as an organizational tool for communicating with its membership.
The chain of command provides the control and communications necessary to accomplish the mission. Each level in the chain is responsible for a lower level and accountable to all higher levels. The chain cannot work without loyalty to every level. With loyalty up and down the chain, it is a highly efficient and effective system for getting things done. The key principle is to resolve problems and seek answers at the lowest possible level.
All members of CAP should know their chain of command and know that the process is in place to ensure that all members are provided with guidance and opportunity to address any and all concerns.
For More Information ...CLICK HERE FOR CAP IG Program and Complaint Process Overview.
Civil Air Patrol.. Across the Nation
There are Eight Regions: Northeast, Middle East, Great Lakes, Southeast, North Central, Southwest, Rocky Mountain, and Pacific. (Special Overseas Cadet Squadrons)
There are a total of 52 wings in Civil Air Patrol, that is including all 50 states, Puerto Rico, and District of Columbia
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