Mr. Dennis M. Rempe
DENNIS REMPE is a consultant for an engineering firm. He served as an infantry officer in the Canadian Armed Forces (Reserve) and was a member of the Canadian National Team Military Pentathlon. Mr. Rempe has written numerous articles on counterinsurgency, intelligence, and foreign international defense, including “Guerrillas, Bandits, and Independent Republics: U.S. Counterinsurgency Efforts in Colombia, 1959-65, An American Trojan Horse?”, ”Eisenhower, Latin America, and the Development of U.S. International Security Policy, 1954-60,” and “The Origin of International Security in Colombia: Part I, ACIA Special Team Surveys La Violencia, 1959- 60.” Most recently, he completed a chapter entitled “The Information Challenge in the Global Security Environment” for the forthcoming Edwin G. Corr, Robert H. Dorff, and Max G. Manwaring edited volume, The Search for Security: A Forward Strategy for the 21st Century. He is currently completing “The Origin of International Security in Colombia: Part II, Containing La Violencia--’Nuts and Bolts’ Counterinsurgency, A CIA Special Team View--1960.” Mr. Rempe is completing his Ph.D. on U.S.-Colombian internal security issues at the University of Miami’s School of International Studies.
*The above information may not be current. It was current at the time when the individual worked for SSI or was published by SSI.
SSI books and monographs by Mr. Dennis M. Rempe
October 01, 2003
Authored by Dr. Max G. Manwaring, COL Wendy Fontela, Dr. Mary Grizzard, Mr. Dennis M. Rempe.
Dr. Max Manwaring and his team of conference rapporteurs have generated a substantive set of issues and recommendations. They have provided a viable means by which to begin the implementation of serious hemispheric security cooperation. This report comes at a critical juncture, a time of promise for greater economic integration between the United States and Latin America.
March 01, 2002
Authored by Mr. Dennis M. Rempe.
The author outlines the history of U.S. counterinsurgency policy and the recommendations made by U.S. Special Survey Teams in Colombia from 1958-66. An examination of that history and the concomitant recommendations indicates that a review of that record would be in order. It provides a point of departure from which policymakers in the United States and Colombia can review where we have been, where we are, and where we need to go.