The Need for Global Strategy

Schuman, Frederick L.
August 1942
New Republic;8/10/42, Vol. 107 Issue 6, p162
Focuses on the need for a global strategy of total war to be adopted by the United States and Great Britain to win the war against the Fascist Triplice, Germany, Italy and Japan. Triplice following the policy of total war; Lack of an adequate counter plan by the United Nations; Description of the science of global strategy; Emphasis on the employment of tools of war in successive campaigns planned and executed in accordance with geopolitical calculus; Coordination of military personnel, industrial and agricultural workers, diplomats involved in realpolitik, propagandists and the fifth columnists responsible for organizing sabotage, treason and revolution in areas to be attacked; Emphasis on the skillful use of weapons of total war.


Related Articles

  • Global Strategy. Werner, Max // New Republic;1/12/42, Vol. 106 Issue 2, p40 

    Focuses on the need for unified Allied strategy and its effectivity in winning the second World War for the Allied forces. Views that the question of a unified High Command is no longer decisive in war; Suggestion that the Allied fronts are separated by thousands of miles and the goal of a...

  • CHAPTER 12: A STRATEGIC ANALYSIS OF THE MANEUVER ENHANCEMENT BRIGADE. Shumway, James D. // Strategic Challenges for Counterinsurgency & the Global War on T;9/1/2006, p231 

    Chapter 12 of the book "Strategic Challenges for Counterinsurgency and the Global War on Terrorism" is presented. It analyzes the emerging mission sets for modular brigade-based force, and recommends further refinements for this unit design. It suggests to continue adapting and innovating new...

  • Reassessing Joint Experimentation. Cooke, Thomas M. // JFQ: Joint Force Quarterly;Spring2001, Issue 28, p102 

    Focuses on joint experimentation in the U.S. Joint Forces Command (JFCOM). Tasks embraced by the command as its preeminent mission; Result of the competition between JFCOM and commanders in chief in conducting the experiments; Result of the call of the unified command plan in 1993.

  • Rapid Deployment Concepts.  // Military Technology;Nov2004, Vol. 28 Issue 11, p116 

    The article highlights that the need for enhanced mobility of military forces has increased radically over the past few years, as a turbulent world has raised new demands for joint operations to establish or secure peace and stability. International task forces to be used in crisis response are...

  • Strategy and Force Structure in an Interwar Period. Kagan, Frederick W. // JFQ: Joint Force Quarterly;Spring2001, Issue 28, p94 

    Focuses on the tasks of maintaining international stability and preparing to deter or defeat enemies in an interwar period by the U.S. Primary security goal for the nation in this period; Most difficult challenge that can face a democracy; Occasion when a liberal democracy maintained the...

  • Unified Commands.  // All Hands;Jan2004, Issue 1041, p56 

    Presents the locations and map of the U.S. unified military command.

  • JOAX: Global Response Readiness. Steele, Dennis // Army Magazine;Sep2013, Vol. 63 Issue 9, p22 

    The article reports on a Joint Operational Access Exercise (JOAX) conducted by the 82nd Airborne Division in late June 2013 at Fort Bragg, North Carolina. The goals of the JOAX is to train for the Division's Global Resppnse Force mission and move forward in resetting the division's readiness...

  • Eight Army Addresses Korea's Mission Command Challenges. Cline, Christopher; Yiengst, Matthew // Army Magazine;Sep2013, Vol. 63 Issue 9, p58 

    The article reports on the U.S. Eighth Army's mission focus to address the emerging asymmetric realities of operating on the Korean peninsula. The deployment of the Eighth Army's operational command post as part of a program to transition military command in defense of the Republic of Korea...

  • Joint campaigning in 2010. Hooker Jr., Richard D. // JFQ: Joint Force Quarterly;Fall99, Issue 23, p40 

    Discusses the importance of joint operational concepts among military department services in the United States. Consequences of having the armed force bodies divided and competing against one another; Factors that hinder the development of a joint operational concept in the U.S. military.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics