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Our Services

Coalescion’s strengths and foundation of services and activities are built upon four key pillars:

Research
&
aNALYSIS

engagement

Education
&
Training

advocacy

Each of the above pillars reinforces the others and as nothing is ever truly finite, we adjust and evolve our services and activities to stay current with evolving conditions and discoveries that impact our sector and matter most to our community.​

Research & Analysis

Mission Pillar I Research & Analysis is where our “thought architects” and analytical designers deploy their talents to consider, assess, capture, and communicate the evolution of ideas, solutions, findings, and questions pertaining to global and national security. Under this pillar, experts from an array of sectors and disciplines explore targeted research topics, new analytical tools, and innovative metrics models.  Our global, master practitioner Subject Matter Expert (SME) cadre produces diverse works to inform the most pressing and pervasive security challenges confronting humanity. Coalescion is also supported by several of the most innovative and accomplished monitoring and evaluation (M&E) experts working in the international education space to create, augment, and evolve M&E frameworks to ensure all aspects of collaborative interactions are captured, interpreted, and communicated.  

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Engagement

Mission Pillar II – Engagement represents the “on-the-ground” work our teams conduct at home and abroad. While our core practice areas and communities of interest are security-focused, optimal security is achieved when sustainable human interaction strategies and systems are in place before a security vulnerability manifests. As such, our engagement services are appropriate for any scenario where a multitude of stakeholders with distinct roles and capabilities are working toward a shared goal. Activities under this Mission Pillar directly inform our Mission Pillar III education and training content to ensure our methods, core curriculum, and learning materials are continually updated and reflective of current conditions experienced in the field. Examples of our unique field-applied strategies include our Capacity Capture sustainability process which offers recipients of capacity building support, a simple yet effective methodology to define and create a plan to “capture” acquired capacities and achieve sustainability goals. 

 

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Education & Training

Mission Pillar III Education & Training consists of security-interested curriculum and content informed by experiences and lessons learned during the facilitation of activities conducted out in the real world. Our courses, workshops, modules, and materials are developed and taught by a cadre of elite global experts that includes leading systems thinkers, organizational change visionaries, and individual and organizational engagement mavens. Condensed content is often integrated into Mission Pillar II activities to create a powerful feedback loop that ensures content remains relevant and reflective of real-world conditions. Courses and training can be delivered in person (off or on-site) and virtually. Examples of content include global security literacy, professional development for national or global security practitioners, contemporary approaches to strategic global security and international relations frameworks, and deployable field strategies and solutions to advance outdated governance models and bureaucracies surrounding security assistance and development efforts.

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Advocacy

Mission Pillar IV Advocacy represents the culmination of all other Mission Pillars insofar as their outcomes and activities provide the frameworks, resources, and tools to advocate for all humans and include the following mission priorities:

  1. Evolving human engagement models and results

  2. Advancing national and global security outcomes

  3. Empowering the global citizenry with security literacy, language, and tools that enable their ability to more effectively understand and shape their world

  4. Supporting a global cadre of public and private security practitioners who shoulder the disproportionate burden of responsibility to interpret and transform policy frameworks into missions, practices, and capabilities

  5. Building bridges, mutual understanding, and coordination mechanisms between traditional and non-traditional stakeholders in our global security “ecosystem”

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