Vego, Milan
March 2007
Naval War College Review;Spring2007, Vol. 60 Issue 2, p94
Academic Journal
The article focuses on the major naval operations in the U.S. Major naval operations are considered as the principal methods of combat force employment by which operational or strategic objectives are accomplished in conventional high-intensity war at sea. The country's Navy and other major Western navies planned and executed major operations in World War II as part of maritime and land campaigns. They can considerably contribute to war shortening at sea.


Related Articles

  • CENTURIES BY THE BALTIC.  // Naval Forces;2005, Vol. 26 Issue 1, p8 

    Recounts the maritime operations of naval forces to gain independence and freedom in Poland. Citation of the Polish naval traditions; Tactics and strategies undertaken to gain access and control at sea; Struggles to keep the Poland coast and be present in the Baltic.

  • History Rhymes: The German Precedent for Chinese Seapower Holmes, James R.; Yoshihara, Toshi // Orbis;Jan2010, Vol. 54 Issue 1, p14 

    Abstract: We compare the rise of Chinese seapower today to the rise of Imperial German seapower a century ago. The comparison is worthwhile for two reasons. First, the comparison holds merits in its own right. We use German Admiral Wolfgang Wegener''s three indices of seapower–strategic...

  • Where Is the Sea Control? Chuma, Jason H. // U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings;Aug2013, Vol. 139 Issue 8, p12 

    The article discusses issues related to sea-control capabilities and training of Navy personnel in the U.S. It is informed that Navy history courses generally starts with describing traditions and progress of the purpose of the service. It is stated that the U.S. Navy has abandoned important...

  • IGNORING THE LESSONS OF DEFEAT. Parshall, Jonathan // Naval History;Jun2007, Vol. 21 Issue 3, p32 

    The article presents information about the lessons that could be learned from the Battle of Midway. After being defeated in the battle, it is reported that the Japanese military should have led to a major re-evaluation of their naval practices to improve Japanese performance in future battles....

  • LCS Program Taps International Expertise. Rivers, Brendan P.; Fiszer, Michal; Gruszczynski, Jerzy // Journal of Electronic Defense;Mar2004, Vol. 27 Issue 3, p28 

    Focuses on how the international community influences one of the U.S. Navy's largest programs, the Littoral Combat Ship (LCS). Function of LCS; Presentation of programs that will counter littoral threats in European countries such as Germany, Poland, Italy and France; Absence of...

  • JOINT OPERATIONS IN THE LITTORALS: DOING MORE WITH LESS. Vego, Milan // Naval Forces;2007, Vol. 28 Issue 2, p14 

    The article focuses on the methods of combat employment in the littoral areas of the U.S. naval forces. It is stated that the closeness to the littoral the area of the potential combat employment enhances the greater the need to employ naval forces jointly with the forces of other services and...

  • BRITAIN ON THE SEAS. Bywater, Hector C. // Foreign Affairs;Jan1938, Vol. 16 Issue 2, p210 

    This article discusses the effort that Great Britain is making to restore and consolidate her sea power. Tables published in the Navy Estimates for 1937 show the following combatant and auxiliary units as under construction in the 1938 fiscal year: five battleships, 21 cruisers, five aircraft...

  • PENSÉE MILITAIRE. COUTAU-BÉGARIE, Hervé // Revue Defense Nationale;2010, Issue 734, p113 

    This article looks at how the application of sea power has been, and indeed still is, affected by the many and varied changes in the strategic environment. It concludes that maritime power will continue to offer unequalled value to those nations capable of exercising it.

  • The role of submarines in Warfare. Patrick, Rex // Asia-Pacific Defence Reporter;Dec2010/Jan2011, Vol. 36 Issue 10, p15 

    The article focuses on the significant role played by submarines in warfare. Submarines are considered as significant operational assets which contribute in sea control, maritime operational warfare, and maritime power projection. Their covertness provides the government with local lethal asset...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics