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The Casualty Issue in American Military Practice The Impact of World War I by Evan Andrew Huelfer

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Published by Praeger Publishers .
Written in English


  • Warfare & Defence,
  • History - Military / War,
  • Military,
  • USA,
  • Military - World War I,
  • Military Science,
  • United States - 20th Century,
  • History / Military / General,
  • Military - General,
  • 20th century,
  • Casualties,
  • History,
  • Military doctrine,
  • Military planning,
  • Military policy,
  • United States,
  • World War, 1914-1918

Book details:

The Physical Object
Number of Pages264
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL9855793M
ISBN 100275977609
ISBN 109780275977603

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Genre/Form: Electronic books History: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Huelfer, Evan Andrew. "Casualty issue" in American military ://   Buy The Casualty Issue in American Military Practice: The Impact of World War I from Huelfer examines the casualty issue in American military thought and practice during the years between the World Wars. He argues that Americans exhibited a distinct aversion to combat casualties duirng the Interwar Period, a phenomenon that visibly influenced the military establishment   Casualty Reporting—Special Circumstances, page 8 Casualty reporting during hostilities † 3–9, page 8 Reporting suspected friendly fire casualties † 3–10, page 9 Casualty reporting during movement by military air or sea, to or from overseas commands † 3–11, page 9 Casualty reporting during field exercises † 3–12, page 9   When Edward Bernays (the nephew of Sigmund Freud) wrote his famous book, Propaganda, he titled the first chapter of the book “Organizing Chaos”. The quotes below are taken directly from that chapter. What was strikingly obvious to me in reading the book is that Bernays – in the year before the Great Wall Street [ ]

The Battle Over Intelligence--Fall Fall The Bush administration decided to go to war with Iraq in the late fall of At Camp David on the weekend after the September 11 attacks   The practice of triage was pioneered during the Napoleonic Wars. American Civil War surgeon Maj. Jonathan Letterman developed modern methods of medical organizations within armies. Battlefield medicine, also known as combat casualty care, developed a great deal between World War I and World War ://—and-future—-combat-care.   History of Racism and Discrimination in the Military. Black people served in the U.S. military as early as the 18th century, but it wasn’t until after World War II, , that the troops were Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My

  of the aforementioned made The Basics of American Government a better finished product. Thanks also to Maria Albo’s summer American government class for their feedback on a draft copy of this book. Any errors are, of course, our own. Ross C. Alexander and Carl D. Cavalli June of American   The Casualty Gap shows how the most important cost of American military campaigns--the loss of human life--has been paid disproportionately by poorer and less-educated communities since the s. The Casualty Gap - Douglas L. Kriner; Francis X. Shen - Oxford University Press Although the military uses the term “casualty” in reference to both killed and wounded soldiers, following the standard practice in political science our study uses the term casualty to denote   Unlike nearly all of the previous wars waged by the United States, the conflict in Korea brought no military victory; in fact, during the last two years of the struggle neither side sought to settle the issue decisively on the battlefield. In this respect the Korean War had no modern American