Jun 23, 2020
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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 III covers the period from 1940 to 1970 and examines how the Army, while retaining the basic legal underpinning established by 1940, evolved in light of the radically different security requirements associated with the nation's emergence as a superpower and the need to maintain forces overseas and to rapidly respond in support of alliance commitments. The wars in Korea and Vietnam, and associated debates best to generate the required forces and how to balance military requirements with political concerns, led ultimately to the development of Total Force Policy: an effort to eliminate the need for conscription, except in special circumstances, and to further professionalize U.S. military forces.
Mobilization for World War II, 1939–1943
Planning for Postwar Military Policy: The Final Debates Over the Competing Constitutional Clauses for Organizing the Army, 1940–1945
The Drive for Universal Military Training, 1945–1950
The Korean War and Changes for Army Expansion, 1950–1961
The Berlin Crisis and McNamara's Reforms, 1961–1967
Vietnam and the Early Movement Toward the All-Volunteer Force, 1965–1970
Summary Table of Legislation Pertaining to the Evolution of U.S. Military Policy
Taxonomy of Important Terms