by Institute for National Strategic Studies, National Defense University in Washington, DC .
Written in English
|Other titles||Modern US civil military relations., Wielding the terrible swift sword.|
|Statement||David E. Johnson.|
|Series||McNair paper -- 57., McNair papers -- no. 57.|
|Contributions||National Defense University. Institute for National Strategic Studies.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 107 p.|
|Number of Pages||107|
Today’s U.S. civil–military relations also point to the issue of trust: the mutual respect and understanding between civilian and military leaders and the exchange of candid views and Author: Mackubin Thomas Owens. The Modern War Studies series provides a forum for the best of the new military history. The scope of this series is global, comparative, and comprehensive. It embraces topics as diverse as operations; biography; strategy and politics; civil-military relations; institutional, organizational, and social history; and the impact of technology on warfare from the mid-eighteenth century to the . “Redefining the Modern Military is very much an 'inside out' view of the military as a profession. That is the book's glory - the perspectives from within that it provides are invaluable. And beyond the chapters' contents the book is doubly important for what it represents: a strong and growing movement within the US military and allied western forces that is agitating for a . The purpose of U.S. Civil-Military Relations After 9/11 is to examine the issues that these fine writers raise from the perspective of the theory and practice of civil-military relations, placing them in the context of the ongoing renegotiation of the civil-military bargain in America. The following essay is drawn from the book’s introduction.
: Crisis, Agency, and Law in US Civil-Military Relations (): Daniel Maurer: Books. A great text with another view on civil-military relations. Breaks Feaver's principal-agent model of US civil-military relations and builds a very strong case of a three-way relationship. Stevenson effectively demonstrates that while the US military "is a very loyal and subordinate institutation it is often cross-pressured by its two masters Cited by: American Civil-Military Relations offers the first comprehensive assessment of the subject since the publication of Samuel P. Huntingtons field-defining book, The Soldier and the this seminal work as a point of departure, experts in the fields of political science, history, and sociology ask what has been learned and what more needs to be investigated in the4/5(16). Civil–military relations is an interdisciplinary area of research, reflecting the work of political scientists, military, sociologists, and historians. History and culture, the constitution of the state and the statutes and practices arising therefrom, changes in the international security environment, technology, the character of conflict, and the changing concept of “soldier-hood” Cited by: 2.
Mary K. Kniskern, David R. Segal, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences (Second Edition), Civil–Military Relations and Citizenship. Scholars in the mid-twentieth century attempted to describe the structural relationships between modern military forces and their host societies. These official Federal Government books cover the strategic partnership between civil society and military organizations established to protect it. It covers topics, such as civil society and democracy, political theory, societal conflicts, defense and security issues. More editions of Modern U.S. Civil-Military Relations: Wielding the Terrible Swift Sword: Modern U.S. Civil-Military Relations: Wielding the Terrible Swift Sword: ISBN () Softcover, Diane Pub Co, Civil-Military Relations in Zambia: A Review of Zambia's Contemporary CMR History and Challenges of Disarmament, Demobilisation and Reintegration (ca. ), ed. by Gilbert Chileshe, Margaret Chimanse, Naison Ngoma, Paul Lwando, and .