A History of U.S. Military Policy from the Constitution to the Present: A Path to Army Total Force Policy
Jun 23, 2020
|PDF file||1 MB||Best for desktop computers.
Use Adobe Acrobat Reader version 10 or higher for the best experience.
|ePub file||1.9 MB||Best for mobile devices.
On desktop computers and some mobile devices, you may need to download an eBook reader to view ePub files. Calibre is an example of a free and open source e-book library management application.
|mobi file||5.4 MB||Best for Kindle 1-3.
On desktop computers and some mobile devices, you may need to download an eBook reader to view mobi files. Amazon Kindle is the most popular reader for mobi files.
|Add to Cart||Paperback172 pages||$32.00||$25.60 20% Web Discount|
Tracing the evolution of the U.S. Army throughout American history, the authors of this four-volume series show that there is no such thing as a "traditional" U.S. military policy. Rather, the laws that authorize, empower, and govern the U.S. armed forces emerged from long-standing debates and a series of legislative compromises between 1903 and 1940.
Volume II focuses on the major laws enacted in the early 20th century that changed the federal government's relationship with the National Guard, established what would become today's Army Reserve, and improved the Army's ability to expand and develop trained specialists.
The Spanish-American War and Early Reform Efforts, 1898–1903
Army Reform from 1903 to 1916: The Debates Continue
Preparedness, World War I, and the 1920 Amendment to the 1916 National Defense Act
Refining Military Policy in the Interwar Years
Summary Table of 19th Century Militias and Volunteer Forces
Summary Table of Legislation Pertaining to the Evolution of U.S. Military Policy
Taxonomy of Important Terms