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Once potential targets are validated, they are nominated by components (air, land, maritime, and special ops) for approval via the joint coordination process and identified to be included and prioritized within the joint target list (JTL).
By comparison, 93 percent of the 12 August 1990 Air Staff target list and only 30 percent of the targets in the July 1990 CENTCOM Joint Target List were struck during the war.
In both cases, the planner uses intelligence to link the target to the effect, determine access, pick the appropriate capability, and maintain the target in the joint target list. However, it typically takes much more intelligence preparation to develop Target 2 because our culture is so focused on geographic targets that it takes an extra level of intellectual energy to broaden the aperture.
This is a common task for any target on the joint target list; the difference is the volatility of the cyber target.
The JTCB maintains the joint target list, which is a consolidated list of all targets upon which no restrictions are placed; the no-strike list, showing targets for which no targeting authorities exist and are protected under international law and/or rules of engagement; and the restricted target list, showing targets upon which certain targeting restrictions apply.
Most joint target lists (JTL) are produced before or in conjunction with deliberate planning long before hostilities arise.

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