6 edition of Why Leaders Choose War found in the catalog.
May 30, 2006
by Praeger Security International General Interest-Cloth
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||240|
Meticulously researched and compellingly written, Leadership in War presents readers with fresh, complex portraits of leaders who approached war with different tactics and weapons, but with the common goal of success in the face of battle. Both inspiring and cautionary, these portraits offer important lessons on leadership in times of struggle. Cooperative groups will read and discuss excerpts from the primary source, Leadership for American Army Leaders, to determine preferred leadership techniques during the war. Students will also discuss leadership in the context of a combat scenario involving an amphibious landing at Peleliu.
Leadership in War In a series of conversations on Morning Edition, we look at the importance of leadership in a lengthening talk with officers who've served in Iraq, a longtime war. The 39th chief of staff of the Army, Gen. Mark A. Milley, aptly stated that the traits we seek in today's Army leaders include agility, adaptability, flexibility, mental and physical resilience.
"The man makes the book. The man is Owen Connelly, a serious student of war and an experienced soldier-leader. His book On War and Leadership will serve for many years as a valuable reference for scholars and a vital source of inspiration and instruction for practitioners. It is a real gem."—Harold R. Winton, School of Advanced Airpower Studies, Maxwell Air Force Base. Putting It Together: The Characteristics of a Good Leader. While successful leaders may exhibit these 10 leadership skills to varying degrees, all good leaders leverage at least some —or most — of these characteristics. Together, they make up the backbone of leadership across leader .
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"Renshon's analysis is sure to capture the attention of policymakers, scholars, and students alike (including my own undergraduate honors students, among whom the book inspired lively debate), and makes a strong contribution to security studies and to political psychology.I strongly and wholeheartedly recommend Why Leaders Choose War: The Psychology of Prevention, as is fosters critical thought and contributes to theory building by placing leaders front and center Cited by: "A remarkable debut book by a young scholar that augurs for an outstanding academic career.
Using a sophisticated comparative case study approach, Why Leaders Choose War adds substantially to our understanding of leaders' motivations for preventive war." —Author: Jonathan Renshon. Why Leaders Choose War by Renshon, Jonathan. (Praeger, ) [Hardcover] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Why Leaders Choose War by Renshon, Jonathan. (Praeger, ) [Hardcover]Manufacturer: Praeger, A very interesting book. It is very well written (jargon-free anlysis).
Renshon presents a theory for preventive war based on six different variables: 1) declining power motivation; 2) inherent bad faith relationship with adversary; 3) belief of inevitability of war; 4) belief in window of opportunity; 5) situation favouring the offensive; 6) black-and-white thinking.
Why leaders choose war: the psychology of prevention. [Jonathan Renshon] -- "There have been preventive wars throughout history, but the motivations behind them have remained elusive, and many crucial questions remain unanswered.
Leaders at War presents an interesting theory about how and why leaders choose to be involved in interventions, and what considerations shape their views of how an intervention should be conducted. The linguistic style is compelling and does not allow the book to be dragged down by lengthy discussion of data and analysis/5.
Overall, leadership ability is morally neutral. Two of his chosen leaders, Hitler and Stalin, were notorious dictators. Yet even though they were both supreme warlords, they significantly diverged on their leadership styles. As the war progressed, Hitler became more of a micro-manager, overruling his generals and committing major strategic blunders.
Leaders in War present unique first-person perspectives across the spectrum of American combat operations during the Persian Gulf War.
From division commanders to platoon leaders, the authors deliver an insider's view of tough leadership challenges, tragic failures, and triumphant s: 1.
The book derives from a series of lectures on the military leadership of nine critical historical figures: Napoleon, Nelson, Churchill, Hitler, Stalin, Marshall, De Gaulle, Eisenhower, and Mrs. Thatcher. In each case Roberts provides an insightful overview, and several unique or interesting s: Leadership in War: Essential Lessons from Those Who Made History.
Taking us from the French Revolution to the Cold War, Andrew Roberts presents a bracingly honest and deeply insightful look at nine major figures in modern history: Napoleon Bonaparte, Horatio Nelson, Winston Churchill, Adolf Hitler, Joseph Stalin, George C.
Marshall, Charles de Gaulle, Dwight D. Eisenhower, and Margaret /5. Meticulously researched and compellingly written, Leadership in War presents readers with fresh, complex portraits of leaders who approached war with different tactics and weapons, but with the common goal of success in the face of battle.
Both inspiring and cautionary, these portraits offer important lessons on leadership in times of struggle, unease, and discord.
What can we learn about leadership and the experience of war from the best combat leaders the world has ever known. This book takes us behind the scenes and to the front lines of the major wars of the past years through the words of twenty combat s: 4.
Basil Liddell Hart wrote in his book Thoughts on War that “the two qualities of mental initiative and a strong personality, or determination, go a long way towards the power of. Thus, the effect of having a risk-prone leader in an autocracy, such as Mao in China or Stalin in Russia, is higher – making a country more likely to go to war.
Why Leaders Fight also explores particular life experiences that seem to make future leaders more prone to use military force when they enter office. The Civil War: A Narrative by Shelby Foote. This epic three-volume masterpiece is to war what Gibbon’s Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire was to history.
It is the definitive history of the US Civil War — it gives equal treatment to both sides, and is more than one million words, but is never boring. This book was a large part of Ken. The Best Leaders Know How To Pick Their Battles (And Win The War) I choose to let many things go so I could have a say in the big issues that I Author: Maynard Webb.
The Reasons for Wars – an Updated Survey. Matthew O. Jackson and Massimo Morelli. Revised: December Forthcoming in the Handbook on the Political Economy of War, edited by Chris Coyne, Elgar Publishing. We thank CEPR for allowing us to organize a workshop on conflict in Switzerland in the months before the deadline for this chapter.
Great leaders come from all walks of life. Seldom do they follow some predetermined path to leadership. While a few of them may have been “born leaders,” in most cases great leaders weren’t even picked to be “Most Likely to Succeed” in their high school all successful leaders overcome obstacles and failures a long the way.
Churchill is one of the main World War 2 leaders, and one of the most prominent national leaders in history. Joseph Stalin was the very brutal Communist dictator of Russia (). In the years before World War 2 Stalin murdered or imprisoned almost all of Russia's senior military officers, and millions of other Russian citizens, in a.
“Written more than 2, years ago, this book still contains the best description of why countries go to war, the best funeral oration and the best depiction of political realism ever set down in print.” “The first great book on war in all its aspects, and still one of the best.” On War () by Carl von Clausewitz.
Military leaders negotiate. Whether coordinating use of a range, hashing out authorities for a combined task force, or devising a way out of Syria, military leadership at all levels requires negotiation.
As such, Army leaders would benefit from understanding four particular negotiation concepts: interests, no-deal options, “away from the table” moves, and integration with national [ ].A comparison of nine leaders who led their nations through the greatest wars the world has ever seen and whose unique strengths--and weaknesses--shaped the course of human history, from the bestselling, award-winning author of Churchill and Napoleon Taking us from the French Revolution to the Cold War, Andrew Roberts presents a bracingly honest and deeply insightful look at nine major figures.
Sermon: Text: Hebrews32; Judges Today, we continue our series The Leaders God Chooses. Because we are in the process of electing deacons as the church body, this seems an appropriate time for us to consider the types of leaders God chose in the Old Testament times.
I want to call your.