Bibliography: p. -360.
|LC Classifications||VA50 .D34, VA50 .D34|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 371 p.|
|Number of Pages||371|
|LC Control Number||66015503|
Postwar defense policy and the U.S. Navy, -- Item PreviewPages: Get this from a library! Postwar defense policy and the U.S. Navy, [Vincent Davis]. Postwar Defense Policy & the U.S. Navy, [VINCENT DAVIS] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. In A Guide to the Sources of United States Military History, edited by Robin Higham, Hamden, Conn.: Archon Books, Bibliographic essay. Continued in Supplement I to the Guide published by Archon in , "The Navy, ," , and in Supplement II to the Guide published by Archon in , "The Navy, ,"
BOOKS. Agawa, Hiroyuki, The Reluctant Admiral: Yamamoto and the Imperial Navy, trans. John Bester, Tokyo and New York: Kodansha International Ltd., Alden, John. The most thorough account of Navy planning for demobilization is Vincent Davis, Postwar Defense Policy and the US Navy, –, Chapel Hill; NC, University of North Caroline Press, Google ScholarAuthor: Steven Miller. Postwar Defense Policy and the U.S. Navy, Davis Vincent. To Sail No More Part Six United States Navy. Madsen Daniel. The Hamburg South America Line. Cooper J, Kludas A, Pein J. Colophon Book Shop, ABAA. 6 items. Biography and Autobiography. Keith Smith Books. 10 . 16 See especially Vincent Davis, Postwar Defense Policy and the U.S. Navy, (Chapel Hill NC: University of North Carolina, ) ; Commander Harlan K. Ullman, "The Pacific and U.S. Naval Policy", Naval Forces 6, VI/, ; and John Mearsheimer, "A Strategic Misstep: The Maritime Strategy and Deterrence in Europe.
Vincent Davis, Postwar Defense Policy and the U.S. Navy, – (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, ); Google Scholar and Perry McCoy Smith, The Air Force Plans for Peace, – (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, ).Author: Samuel R. Williamson, Steven L. Rearden. (Johns Hopkins University Press, ); Vincent Davis, Postwar Defense Policy and the U.S. Navy, (University of North Carolina Press, ); and Robert G. Albion and Robert H. Connery, Forrestal and the Navy (Columbia University Press, ). Service politics. USS Richard P. Leary (DD) was a Fletcher-class destroyer of the United States Navy, named for Rear Admiral Richard P. Leary (–). In , the ship was transferred to the Japanese Maritime Self-Defense Force and renamed destroyer remained in service with the Japanese until , when she was returned to the US, who then sold the ship for scrap in Speed: 35 knots (40 mph; 65 km/h). However, the service recently admitted it estimates sequestration could lower its deployable force to approximately ships by , and in August Secretary of Defense Chuck Hagel recommended trimming the Navy’s carrier fleet from 11 to 9. 2 The United States cannot maintain global command of the sea with ships and 9 aircraft carriers.