One of the favorite topics of military historians are the so-called “revolutions in military affairs”—those convergencies of technologies and weaponry that create great change regarding how militar
“her diary is a reminder that the voices of children from the frontlines of the modern world are seldom heard but always important.”
“H. W. Brand in The Last Campaign tells an interesting tale, an informative page turner for the general reader.”
“Any student of military history will find this an invaluable book on the challenges of higher command and grand strategy.
“This volume will be of certain interest to anyone trying to examine what has changed in warfare and where these trends might for in the near future.”
“a suspense-filled, heart-pounding narrative that succeeds in painting a picture of what it is really like to serve on the frontlines of the US armed forces.”
“The modern-day ‘300’ are service men and women who defend America from locations in the Aleutian Islands, Alaska, the Marshall Islands, Vandenberg Air Force base in California, the Cheyenn
“If Battle Dress is any indication of what’s to come next from Skolfield, readers should expect yet another masterfully rhythmic, morally gut-punching, timeless book of poetry.”
This an authoritative and highly readable history of the Damocles Sword that has hung over humanity for some 70 years and shows no signs of being sheathed or turned into plowshare
“Part intriguing spy story, gripping war story, and compassionate love story, the book brings the reader right into the action . . .”
“Surrogate Warfare is a well-researched and thorough study of surrogate warfare.
Such is the molten hot fury of Syria’s now almost seven-year conflict, that it seems hard to think back to how things were before.
“brings a new evaluation to the common themes of both Clausewitz and Sun Tzu on the relationship between war and politics . . .”
Rosa Brooks is a law professor at Georgetown who spent two years working at a senior level in the Pentagon.
Mary Roach is a fairly prolific author who brings humor and common sense to popular science.
“a primer for anyone looking for information on extreme weather survival.”
“a well-written and engrossing account of a World War II episode which has not necessarily seen the light of day . . .”
“The Physics of War is uneven in covering physics and war, conflates physics with technology, and conflates war with history. . .
“. . . an excellent primer to the conflicting ambitions, fears, and futures of the nations bordering this vital sea-lane . . .”
“. . . a thought-provoking and comprehensive book that is likely to withstand the test of time and become [a] classic . . .”
The editors of this work state in the preface that Just War: Authority, Tradition, and Practice is the result of an interdisciplinary workshop sponsored by the US Institute of Peace, Washi
“. . . of interest to anyone interested in how counterinsurgency is conducted at the village level.”
Urging the imperative “to distinguish between the desirable and the vital as well as between the feasible and the impossible,” Richard Haass forcefully, cogently, and compellingly makes the case th
“. . . straightforward and personal . . . inspiring . . . worth remembering.”
Now that the United States and its NATO partners have shifted to the end game in Afghanistan, there is little doubt that in the years and decades to come a significant body of published work will c