2 edition of Soviet naval developments: capability and context found in the catalog.
Soviet naval developments: capability and context
|Statement||Edited by Michael MccGwire.|
|Series||Praeger special studies in international politics and government|
|Contributions||MccGwire, Michael., Dalhousie University. Centre for Foreign Policy Studies., Seminar on Soviet Naval Developments, Dalhousie University, 1972.|
|LC Classifications||VA573 .S5674 1973|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 555 p.|
|Number of Pages||555|
|LC Control Number||73009058|
Like the Jeune Ecole, the Soviet Young School" (molodaia shkola) was driven by the need to maintain a naval capability and capacity in an era of constrained resources, in the Soviet case, naval budgets were restricted and shipbuilding capability had been crippled by civil war. In France, state resources had been directed to the army. Gabriel B. Collins, Andrew S. Erickson, Lyle J. Goldstein, and William S. Murray, “Capability Analysis: Chinese Evaluations of the U.S. Navy Submarine Force, Pt. 2,” Center for International Maritime Security (CIMSEC), 6 November This article originally featured in The Naval War College Review in and is republished with permission.
The Cold War Museum. P.O. Box ( Lineweaver Road) Vint Hill, VA () [email protected] Rear Admiral William F. Raborn, USN (left), and Admiral Arleigh A. Burke, USN, Chief of Naval Operations, examine a cutaway model of the ballistic missile submarine USS George Washington (SSBN), in July Raborn was director of the U.S. Navy’s Special Projects Office, which directed research, development, and production of the Polaris submarine.
Deep operation (Russian: Глубокая операция, glubokaya operatsiya), also known as Soviet Deep Battle, was a military theory developed by the Soviet Union for its armed forces during the s and s. It was a tenet that emphasized destroying, suppressing or disorganizing enemy forces not only at the line of contact, but throughout the depth of the battlefield. 1. Successive administrations are required by law to make public their strategies for ensuring the nation’s security. The Bush administration released its first National Security Strategy document in September The White House (George W. Bush), , The National Security Strategy of the United States of America, Washington, D.C., September.
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Get this from a library. Soviet naval developments: capability and context; papers relating to Russia's maritime interests.
[Michael MccGwire; Dalhousie University. Centre for Foreign Policy Studies.;] -- Based on the Seminar on Soviet Naval Developments. Soviet naval developments: Capability and context: papers relating to Russia's maritime interests (Praeger special studies in international politics and government) on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
From inside the book. What people are saying - Write a review. Other editions - View all. The Soviet Union and the Law of the Sea William Elliott Butler Snippet view - Soviet naval developments: capability and context: papers relating to Russia Dalhousie University.
Navies and Foreign Policy - Volume 21 Issue 4 - C. Hamilton. and a survey of the literature, see the book by Jervis, Robert, Perception and misperception in international Michael (ed.), Soviet naval developments: capability and context (New York, ).
MccGwire, Michael, Booth, Ken, McDonnell, John (eds.), Soviet naval policy Author: C. Hamilton. Luttwak also presented excerpts of his “theory of suasion” in his book Strategy and History (New The literature on Soviet naval diplomacy is quite extensive. See for example, Michael MccGwire, ed., Soviet Naval Developments: Capability and Context eds., Soviet Naval Influence: Domestic and Foreign Dimensions (New York, Cited by: 5.
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Media Inquiries; All Issues; Book Reviews and Book List. Michael Kane MccGwire OBE (9 December – 26 March ) was a British international relations specialist known for his work on Cold War geopolitics and Soviet naval strategy.
A former Royal Navy commander, he was Professor of Maritime and Strategic Studies at Dalhousie University in Canada and then a Senior Fellow at the Brookings Institution in Washington : Order of the British Empire. "When forced to choose, [Russia] has in the past placed the exclusion of noncontiguous powers over her own right of naval transit." Michael MccGwire, "The Mediterranean and Soviet Naval Interests," in Michael MccGwire (ed.), Soviet Naval Developments: Capability and Context (New York: Praeger, ), pp.
See his articles in The Soviet Union in Europe and the Near East: Her Capabilities and Intentions (London: Royal United Services Institution, ); MccGwire, Michael, ed., Soviet Naval Developments: Capability and Context (New York: Praeger, ); MccGwire, Michael, Booth, Ken, and McDonnell, John, eds., Soviet Naval Policy: Objectives and Cited by: 6.
Michael MccGwire, ed., Soviet Naval Developments: Capability and Context (New York: Praeger, I); Michael MccGwire, Ken Booth, and John McDonnell, eds., Soviet Naval Policy: Objectives and Constraints (New York: Praeger, I); MccGwire "The Rationale for the Development of Soviet Sea Power," in United States Naval Institute Proceedings, Vol.
Book Review 89 the Soviet Union; and Asia is therefore an area which comes under discussion only indirectly. The usefulness of the book for an Asian reader is, thus, rather restricted.
However, the article on the recent developments in the Soviet navy is worthy of attention as it focuses on the increase in the Soviet naval presence. NATO Ground forces and the Soviet Threat Booth, K.,In: The Army Quarterly and Defence Journal.
4, p. 10 p. Research output: Contribution to journal › Article. Soviet Naval Policy in the Mediterranean (Lehigh University, Department of International Relations, Research Monograph No. 3, ). Portions reprinted in Soviet Naval Developments: Capability and Context (Michael.
Paul J. Murphy (ed.), Naval Power in Soviet Policy, United States Air Force Studies in Communist Affairs, vol. 2 (Washington, DC, ) Google Scholar M. MacGwire (ed.), Soviet Naval Developments: Capability and Context (New York, ) Google ScholarCited by: 1. Strategic forum Soviet seapower - a new kind of navy The purpose of this article is to draw attention to a change in the trend of Soviet naval developments.
This change stems from a combination of: 11) a sharp increase in the allocation of resources to naval shipbuilding; f2) a marked rise in the navy's political influence; and (3) a new Author: Michael MccGwire.
Canadian Slavonic Papers. An Interdisciplinary Journal BOOK REVIEWS. LOUIS J. SHEIN. Peter K. Christoff, Michael MccGwire, Soviet Naval Developments: Capability and Context: ALAN ABOUCHAR: Gur Ofer, The Service Sector in Soviet Economic Growth: A Comparative Study.
This book addresses the Chinese navy—the People’s Liberation Army Navy, or PLAN—the service that has most dramatically benefited from increased defense funding.
This collection of essays surveys and analyzes the most important as-pects of China’s naval modernization. The book’s 10 chapters represent papers. The combination of the attack helos working in con junction with SHB (LAMPS Mk III) and surface combatants provided a highly effective enhancement to surface warfare offensive/reconnais sance capability.
Naval forces used the offensive firepower of strike aircraft (A-6s and F/As) and surface combatants to destroy the Iraqi navy. ‘When forced to choose, [Russia] has in the past placed the exclusion of noncontiguous powers over her own right of naval transit.’ Michael McGwire, ‘The Mediterranean and Soviet Naval Interests’, in Michael McGwire (ed.), Soviet Naval Developments: Capability and Context (New York: Praeger, ) pp.
Google ScholarCited by: 1. Soviet naval analysts drew attention to the increased importance of automated command and control and electronic warfare in their studies of the Falklands War By the late s Soviet naval specialists anticipated a radical leap in the role of these system in future combat at sea and against the shore.
international context in which Western, especially United States, interest in China’s military-technical development took place. It is important to note that inwhen the United States and China began to view each other as strategic partners in an effort to limit or contain Soviet (or Vietnamese) expansion, the.While Stalin's post-war down-playing of the U.S.
nuclear capability and his insistence on the continued applicability of wartime military doctrine is well-known, so is his emphasis on creating Soviet nuclear weapons and delivery systems as well as strategic defenses.
6 The post-Cold War Soviet Army must participate in the third revolution in. Trump once claimed Syria could lead to ‘World War III.’ state — one in which it has an air and a naval base — but retaliation was entirely verbal, consisting of .