Bess, Demaree
March 1940
Saturday Evening Post;3/9/1940, Vol. 212 Issue 37, p13
Focuses on the unconventional methods used by the U.S. to fight wars. Support given by the U.S. during the conflict between Great Britain and Germany during the 1930s and 1940s; Weapons used by the Germans to attack Great Britain; Importance of economic conditions during the war.


Related Articles

  • The Utility of Fortifications in Early Modern Europe: Italian Princes and Their Citadels, 1540-1640. Parrott, David // War in History;Apr2000, Vol. 7 Issue 2, p127 

    Deals with the development of styles of fortification which spread across early modern Europe, with regard to Italian princes and their citadels from 1540-1640, and considers the impact of such developments on the character of war and international relations. Information on the fortification...

  • Japanese War Guilt and Postwar Responsibilities of Japan. Yasuaki, Onuma // Berkeley Journal of International Law;2002, Vol. 20 Issue 3, p600 

    Explores the gap between Japan and its neighbor countries, Korea and China. Issues associated with the problem of Japanese war guilt and postwar responsibilities; Factors that contribute to the tensions between Japan, China and Korea; Information on the propaganda arguments and activities of...

  • Introduction. Black, Jeremy // Why Wars Happen;1998, p13 

    An introduction to the book is presented in which the editor discusses the causes of war, the impact of war to societies, culture, and organizations, and the implications of unpredictable nature of international relations.

  • 60-Second Expert: Kashmir. Hallinan, Conn // Foreign Policy in Focus;12/22/2010, p1 

    The article explains the necessity of U.S.-Kashmir foreign policy. Kashmir is a region that has caused conflict between two nuclear armed states. The resolution of Kashmir conflict is necessary to prevent the possibility of nuclear war and advanced U.S. objectives in Afghanistan and Pakistan....

  • COLLATERAL DAMAGE. Hertzberg, Hendrik // New Yorker;4/7/2003, Vol. 79 Issue 7, p33 

    Focuses on the United States-led war against Iraq. Factors that characterize the Iraqi war; Anxiety provoked by the war; Historical implications of the Iraqi war.

  • Coming Conflicts. O'Hanlon, Michael // Harvard International Review;Summer2001, Vol. 23 Issue 2, p42 

    Explores the possibility of war in the international community. Views on the plausibility of war between China and Taiwan; Comments on the trends in human conflict; Factors that may contribute to a potential conflict; How to address the international conflicts.

  • Time for French revolution. Calder, Simon // Travel Weekly: The Choice of Travel Professionals;3/31/2003, Issue 1661, p15 

    Focuses on the implications of France's lack of support to the United States invasion of Iraq. Americans' resentment towards France.

  • Risks of waging only risk-free war. Brown, Justin // Christian Science Monitor;5/24/2000, Vol. 92 Issue 128, p1 

    Focuses on the impact that the United States fixation with zero casualties has had on foreign policy, interventions in Africa and the Balkans, national missile defense and the perpetual war against terrorism.

  • The paradox of Vietnam.  // Saturday Evening Post;11/20/1965, Vol. 238 Issue 23, p104 

    Ponders on the war between the U.S. and Vietnam in 1964.

  • Small war for a great power. Alsop, Stewart // Saturday Evening Post;4/9/1966, Vol. 239 Issue 8, p16 

    Offers views on the war between the U.S. and Vietnam as of April 1966. Measures of the strains of war; Estimated cost of the war; Description of the U.S. war against Vietnam; Indication that a Communist government will not be imposed on South Vietnam by force.


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics