dynamic retention model for Air Force officers
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dynamic retention model for Air Force officers theory and estimates by Glenn A. Gotz

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Published by Rand in Santa Monica, CA .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • United States. Air Force -- Officers.,
  • United States. Air Force -- Appointments and retirements -- Mathematical models.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementGlenn A. Gotz, John J. McCall.
ContributionsMcCall, John Joseph, 1933-, Rand Corporation.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsUG793 .G68 1984
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 86 p. :
Number of Pages86
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2847745M
ISBN 100833005723
LC Control Number84009903

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A dynamic retention model for Air Force officers: theory and estimates. [Glenn A Gotz; John Joseph McCall; Rand Corporation.] -- This report describes the theory and methodology for estimating the parameters of a dynamic retention model for Air Force officers. The model was designed to estimate voluntary retention rates under. Get this from a library! The dynamic retention model for Air Force officers: new estimates and policy simulations of the aviator continuation pay program. [Michael G Mattock; Jeremy Arkes; Project Air Force (U.S.); United States. Air Force.] -- The U.S. Air Force (USAF) needs accurate models to develop retention policies that ensure the force has a sufficient number of experienced officers to. This report describes the theory and methodology for estimating the parameters of a dynamic retention model for Air Force officers. The model was designed to estimate voluntary retention rates under a broad range of compensation, retirement, and personnel by: Table of contents for The dynamic retention model for Air Force officers: new estimates and policy simulations of the aviator continuation pay program / Michael Mattock, Jeremy Arkes. Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Michael Mattock is the author of The Dynamic Retention Model for Air Force Officers ( avg rating, 0 ratings, 0 reviews, published ), Married to th. The dynamic retention model for Air Force officers: new estimates and policy simulations of the aviator continuation pay program / Michael Mattock, Jeremy Arkes. p. cm. Includes bibliographical references. ISBN (pbk.: alk. paper) 1. United States. Air Force—Recruiting, enlistment, etc. 2. United States. The Quality of the Air Force’s Recruits Without Prior Service 74 The Air Force’s Spending on Reenlistment and Enlistment Bonuses 75 The Air Force’s Recruiting Resources 76 The Active Air Force’s Retention of Enlisted Personnel 77 The Air National Guard’s and Air Force Reserve’s Attrition Rates 78 B Reenlistment in Regular Air Force is not an inherent individual right for enlisted Airmen. It is a privilege and confers an obligation to serve. Airmen may be considered for reenlistment or extension if they meet eligibility requirements, have qualities essential for continued service and can perform duty in a career field in which the Air.

quote above from the Acting Secretary of the Air Force, as well as the general level of media coverage the topic receives. Today, it is quite common to find an Air Force Magazine, Air Force Times news article, or a Stars and Stripes newspaper with an article about the USAF’s retention problems. A variety of factors contribute to low retention. Retention is a primary concern for the U.S. Air Force today, and the Air Force needs to explore all avenues of retention for its officers. The Air Force should carefully evaluate the impact of.   Rank is a function of when individuals join the Air Force, not of the talents an individual provides to the Air Force. The industrialized nature of progress results in officers not being able to advance faster or slower than their peers any earlier than the first 12 years of one’s career, very rarely after that, and after most officers. Mattock, M. and Arkes, J. () The Dynamic Retention Model for Air Force Officers New Estimates and Policy Simulations of the Aviator Continuation Pay Program. Santa Monica, CA: RAND Corporation.