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Military Strategy and Policy Studies

Added December 01, 2004
Type: Colloquium Report
Winning the War by Winning the Peace: Strategy for Conflict and Post-Conflict in the 21st Century. Authored by Colonel Lloyd J. Matthews, USA Ret..
The SSI Annual Strategy Conference theme for year 2004 was "Winning the War by Winning the Peace: Strategy for Conflict and Post-Conflict in the 21st Century." The participants probed into the question of how the West can capitalize, in this new century of omnipresent terrorism, on its superior military and economic might to achieve a satisfying and enduring modus vivendi. The search for answers to this central question was lent added relevance and urgency by the fact that the allied anti-insurgency wars in Afghanistan and Iraq were transpiring even as the conference proceeded.
Added September 01, 2004
Type: Student (Carlisle) Papers
Fighting in the Gray Zone: A Strategy to Close the Preemption Gap. Authored by CMDR Joanne M. Fish, LTC Samuel F. McCraw, COL Christopher J. Reddish.
The 2002 National Security Strategy (NSS) identified the proliferation, privatization, and acquisition of weapons of mass destruction by terrorist groups and rogue states as the critical nontraditional threat of the 21st century. The cite three different recommendations.
Added July 01, 2004
Type: Book
U.S. Army War College Guide to National Security Policy and Strategy, 1st Edition. Edited by Dr. J. Boone Bartholomees, Jr.
This book provides a basic examination of strategy and the national security policymaking environment and process. It reflects both the method and manner the U.S. Army War College uses to teach strategy formulation to America's future senior leaders.
Added June 01, 2004
Type: Student (Carlisle) Papers
Northeast Asia--Cultural Influences on the U.S. National Security Strategy. Authored by Mr. Larry B. Rogers.
The U.S. core interests and National Security Strategy are founded on Western cultural operatives that assume all nation-states will respond to its influences in a predictable manner. Today, we no longer have the preponderance of economic or military power in the region. Tolerance of what is deemed an abrasive U.S. presence is decreasing while anti-Americanism is growing.