TITLE

Leadership Challenges in Iraq

PUB. DATE
September 2007
SOURCE
Army Magazine;Sep2007, Vol. 57 Issue 9, p77
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article presents an introduction to quotes from company commanders in Operation Iraqi Freedom regarding leadership challenges.
ACCESSION #
26658953

 

Related Articles

  • DOWNSIZING, IRAQ-STYLE. McKelvey, Tara // American Prospect;Aug2005, Vol. 16 Issue 8, p15 

    Offers observation on the move of the countries to withdraw its troops in Iraq. Number of troops that the Italian government will pull out in September 2005; Result of the London bombings in England in July; Explanation of Elena Potodorova, the Bulgarian ambassador in Washington, on the...

  • A BATTLE WITHIN: TAKING OVER A PLATOON WITH COMBAT CASUALTIES. Smith, Thomas B. // Army Magazine;May2011, Vol. 61 Issue 5, p65 

    A personal narrative is presented which explores the author's experience of commanding his second platoon of soldiers who had suffered battle casualties in Iraq.

  • Four-Star Farewell.  // Commentary;Jul/Aug2013, Vol. 136 Issue 1, p11 

    The article presents a response to two letters to the editor on his article "How America Lost Its Four Great Generals" in the April 2013 issue, focusing on the success of the 2007 American troop surge during the Iraq War and U.S. presidents' military service as an indicator of war-time leadership.

  • Remarks Following a Meeting With Military and Diplomatic Leaders. Bush, George W. // Weekly Compilation of Presidential Documents;5/15/2006, Vol. 42 Issue 19, p915 

    The article presents a speech delivered by U.S. President George W. Bush following a meeting with military and diplomatic leaders on May 12, 2006. The objectives of the war in Iraq are detailed, including a democracy which can defend itself. The militia that tend to take law into their hands...

  • The Decisive Weapon: A Brigade Combat Team Commander's Perspective on Information Operations. Baker, Ralph O. // Military Review;May/Jun2006, Vol. 86 Issue 3, p13 

    Presents the author's perspective as brigade commander on information operations (IO) in Iraq that can help U.S. commanders gain insights into the nature of war and battlespace in Iraq. Initial discovery by the author of the vital importance of IO; Explanation that without IO it is impossible...

  • PLANNING FOR SUPPORT OPERATIONS IN A MOUNTAINOUS ENVIRONMENT. Mulherin, Michael // Infantry;Jan/Feb2008, Vol. 97 Issue 1, p32 

    This article explains that in any military operations, it is the leader's responsibility to set the conditions for his subordinate unit's success. This principle is no different in the mountains of Afghanistan or on the city streets of Iraq. During mountain operations, there can be a greater...

  • Paul Bremer's Rough Ride. Powell, Bill; Ghosh, Aparisim; Allbritton, Christopher; Fettah, Hassan; Bennett, Brian; Calabresi, Massimo; MacPherson, Malcolm; Thompson, Mark; McAllister, J. F. O. // Time International (South Pacific Edition);6/28/2004, Issue 25, p32 

    The article reports on how miscalculations regarding the war and occupation of Iraq by the U.S. military and political leadership created confusion in the reconstruction period. Many political planners ignored the warnings related to chaos that contributed to misjudgment, insensitivity and...

  • Disunity of Command: THE DECISIVE ELEMENT! Grunow, Carl // Military Review;May/Jun2009, Vol. 89 Issue 3, p115 

    The article looks at the importance of unity of command in military practices. As one of the nine principles of war, unity of command ensures that military operations have a clear goal whose achievement is overseen by a single commander. Additional guidelines provided by the principles of war...

  • HF combat net radio lesson learned again. Fiedler, David M. // Army Communicator;Spring2004, Vol. 29 Issue 1, p32 

    The article presents the view of the author on the statements of Lieutenant General (LTG) William Wallace regarding the communication situation at the war in Iraq. The author states that majority of tactical leaders were confined to a command posts (CP) and were dependent on line-of-sight...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics