One of the quintessential issues that rises to the surface after every significant disaster is that of post-event access. How do we overcome the obstacles of getting critical, private sector people into an area that has been evacuated and cordoned off to the general public? How can we get needed supplies and service providers to the affected area? How can it be done in an orderly, safe, secure, and rapid way? These questions have vexed emergency managers for quite some time. Failing to succeed in this endeavor risks severe, long-term damage to critical infrastructure, the local economy, and the workforce. . . .