Security Assistance

Jadin Tech facilitates the efficient and effective use of the U.S. Security Assistance (SA)/Security Cooperation (SC) architecture to include Foreign Military Sales (FMS), Title 10, and Title 22 authorizations


Jadin Tech offers specialization in Foreign Military Sales (FMS) procurement with extensive experience in all associated processes and procedures. From Letter of Request (LoR) preparation support to swift and efficient contracting mechanisms through the Alaska Native Corporation (ANC) advantage, we provide a full suite of FMS options to our partners and allies.

Jadin Tech Advantages

  • Experts with SA/SC/FMF/FMS oversight, execution, and policy development
  • SA/SC/FMF/FMS Sole Source Case Management
  • Interface with Senior Security Assistance Executives
  • FMS Experts in DoD acquisitions
  • Fluent in the SA Management Manual (SAMM) governing all elements of Security Cooperation execution
  • Able to leverage the advantages of Foreign Military Sales (FMS)
  • Experts in selecting the most advantageous acquisition tools
  • Experienced in non-standard program management
  • Our team can support the efficient and effective creation of Letters of Request (LoR)
  • Expertise of the LoR and acquisition processes support swift LoR-to-Letters of Offer & Acceptance (LoA)-to-Contract actions
  • Alaskan Native Corp unique contracting authorizations help to expedite contracting

The Jadin TECH Team INcludes

  • Former State Department Senior Officials
  • Former FMS Contracting Officers
  • Instructors of Security Cooperation from the Defense Security Cooperation University (DSCU)
  • Security Cooperation Officers (SCO)
  • U.S. Government FMS Case Managers
  • FMS Program Mangers with Joint Program Office Expertise.



Various authorizations found in Title 10 and Title 22 of United States Code authorize global Security Cooperation and Security Assistance activities. Understanding the legislative process provides strategic insight on U.S. policy and objectives. This allows governments, academia, non-governmental organizations, and industry to efficiently dedicate regional and global resources.


Execution of Security Cooperation activities takes place in a complex web of finances, laws, regulations, and other physical and bureaucratic infrastructures. Management of these processes demands both broad and detailed knowledge of regional and international laws, industry standards, and market conditions.


While many broad authorities exist to execute Security Cooperation activities, resource limitations demand tightly controlled funding. Whereas many authorizations are permanently valid, funds may only be appropriated for one to two years. Being prepared to capitalize on limited windows for funding is instrumental to successful execution of Security Cooperation programs.


Sustainment and support of Security Cooperation programs are instrumental to long-term success and the permanent development of new capabilities. Security Cooperation programs use a variety of unique transportation, supply, and maintenance mechanisms which must be understood and executed properly to operate efficiently and effectively.


Security Cooperation activities support U.S. global policies and objectives. Proposed projects are closely scrutinized to ensure they align with objectives throughout the complex hierarchy of Department of Defense and Department of State planning processes. By understanding the planning hierarchy, proposed projects are more likely to be approved, and funding provided.


Both the Executive and Legislative branches of government demand evidence that Security Cooperation projects are effective in meeting U.S. policy and objectives. It is imperative that stakeholders in Security Cooperation programs understand this process, and ensure activities maintain the support of the U.S. government.

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