Naval History. Jun2019, Vol. 33 Issue 3, p2-2. 1p.
An introduction to the journal is presented which discusses topics published within the issue including how U.S. General George Marshall pushed for a 1943 cross-Channel invasion only to run into British intransigence, how Coast Guard Commander Quentin Walsh led a reconnaissance team of Seabees that helped liberate Cherbourg in late June 1944, and the men and machines of the U.S. Navy's Helicopter Attack Squadron (Light) 3.
FOREIGN relations of the United States, CHINA -- Foreign relations, and CHINA -- Politics & government -- 1945-1949
Presents the United States secretary of state's message on January 19, 1947 about the government's position toward China. His first-hand impressions of the political situation in China; Mutual suspicion of the ruling Kuomintang and the Chinese Communist Party; Differences of view within each party; Harmful anti-American propaganda of the Chinese Communists; Damage done by extremists on each side; The Political Consultative Conference (PCC); Constitutional change.
Army Magazine. Oct2018, Vol. 68 Issue 10, p65-125. 46p.
UNITED States armed forces
The article presents the time line of the events related to the United States Armed Forces during October 2017 - September 2018. Topics discussed including the information of the 33rd annual Army Ten Miler race won by Haron Lagat; announcements of plans to create a command aimed at streamlining Army modernization by Army Secretary Ryan D. McCarthy and army chief of Staff Gen. Mark A. Milley; and George Catlett Marshall Medal given to the Gary Sinise at AUSA's 2017 Annual Meeting.
HISTORY of diplomacy, HISTORY, COLD War & politics, TWENTIETH century, UNITED States. Dept. of State, WORLD War II peace, and FOREIGN relations of the United States -- 1945-1953
Although George C. Marshall served as US Secretary of State for only two years (from January 1947 to January 1949), he was responsible during that brief time period for the most important peacetime transatlantic initiatives in American history – most notably the European Recovery Programme that bears his name and the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation (NATO) whose formation would be completed a few months after he left office. While these initiatives clearly resulted from the growing Soviet–American conflict after the Second World War and the ensuing cold war, their roots lay in the strong transatlantic policies and strategies in which Marshall had participated, and which he had often initiated, during the Second World War. What follows is an analysis of those wartime policies and strategies, and their relationship to the postwar transatlantic policies and strategies Marshall championed as Secretary of State. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]