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 IV covers the period from 1970 to 2015, from changes to U.S. military policy that resulted from the Vietnam War through years of persistent conflict following the September 11th, 2001, terrorist attacks. In spite of significant changes in the strategic context during this period, the fundamental laws underpinning U.S. military policy remained largely unchanged. Volume IV also discusses how the demands of persistent conflict since the 9/11 terrorist attacks have led to increased use of individuals and units from the reserve components.
The Army Embraces the Total Force Policy, 1970–1976
The Total Force Policy Matures, 1977–1991
The Total Force Policy Adapts, 1992–2001
Increasing the Army's Operational Depth, 2002–2015
Summary Table of Legislation Pertaining to the Evolution of U.S. Military Policy
Taxonomy of Important Terms