You can access our ongoing podcast series "SSI Live" with our own Dr. John R. Deni. SSI's Professor Trey Braun and Dr. David Lai recently led a diverse team of Army War College researchers in assessing competition between the United States and China in the Indo-Asia-Pacific. Their study examines U.S.-China gray zone competition and identifies land forces capabilities and initiatives necessary to advance U.S. national interests in the face of that competition. In this podcast, Prof. Braun spoke to Dr. Deni about the report and its key findings and recommendations. Find this and all other podcasts here and be sure to subscribe.
2016 - 2017 KSIL
The 2016-17 Key Strategic Issues List (KSIL) has been released. The KSIL provides military and civilian researchers a ready reference for issues of special interest to the Department of the Army and the Department of Defense.
Hard Copy Online Ordering
If you would like to order a hard copy of any publication, for those limited publications where hard copies are available, see the information located on the right-hand side of the publication's page. You may download a digital copy of the selected work free of charge. Free download links for three different digital formats are available on the specific publication's page as well.
For out of stock publications and our new digital only publications, refer to the new GPO on-demand site. For a small fee, receive many prior publications. Click here to visit.
Keynote Presentation at the 2017 Telos Conference in New York, NY, January 14–15, 2017.
Steven Metz, Strategic Studies Institute, U.S. Army War College, "Future Conflict and the Conceptual Prison of Asymmetry"
If you missed any of the 27th Annual Strategy Conference or would just like to relive the experience, videos are available here on the conference page.
Be sure to keep checking here for information on the next conference.
Posted recently on Carnegie Europe’s online journal is the latest essay by Dr. John Deni (SSI)—“Eroding U.S. Deterrence.” The essay considers the security implications of Russia's interference in the U.S. presidential election. Dr. Deni argues that failing to ascribe to Russia (and specifically to Putin) the cyberattacks on the 2016 election is dangerous. Even partly buying into Kremlin rhetoric (and thus rejecting the U.S. intelligence community’s consensus) lends legitimacy to Moscow’s claims of innocence. Dr. Deni provides recommendations for the incoming administration that would help to reinforce deterrence in northeastern Europe, safeguard Western security, and correct any misconceptions in the minds of Russian officials about U.S. responses to future efforts at similar election interference. The essay is accessible at here.
The Army War College Review, an online refereed journal, publishes award-winning student research that exemplifies outstanding strategic analysis at the professional graduate level. Selected articles address issues at the cutting edge of U.S. national security, Landpower, strategic leadership, global security, and advancement of the profession of arms. Produced by SSI and USAWC Press, The Army War College Review is published quarterly and can be found at http://www.strategicstudiesinstitute.army.mil/pubs/AWCreview/
The faculty of the U.S. Army War College (USAWC) includes a carefully selected mix of men and women with deep experience in military and national security strategy. To provide a venue for their analysis of the challenges and best practices of strategic leadership and to make available to the students and faculty of USAWC and other institutions in the professional military educational system, the Strategic Studies Institute has created the "practitioners' corner."
The views expressed in this newsletter are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the official policy or position of the Department of the Army, the Department of Defense, or the U.S. Government. This newsletter is cleared for public release; distribution is unlimited.