Weapons Don't Make War: Policy, Strategy, and Military Technology
Weaponry does not equal strategy, argues Colin Gray, but the two are often confused, resulting in such linguistic errors as strategic weapons. There may be an interactive relationship between policy, strategy and weaponry but, he contends, policy and strategy always take the front seat.
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The Case of Arms Control
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achieve Alfred Thayer Mahan American analysis argued argument armed forces arms competition arms control arms control process arms race balance of power ballistic missile Britain British capabilities Carl von Clausewitz century chap Clausewitz Colin concept conflict crisis danger debate defense planners defense planning deterrence disarmament enemy Europe example fense fight force planning future German ICBM idea important INF treaty International Security logic London maritime ment Michael Howard military posture military power military strategy missile defense national security Naval Nuclear Age Nuclear Strategy nuclear weapons numbers offense and defense operational peace Peter Paret policy guidance policymakers political Princeton University Press problems reduce Robert Jervis Royal Navy Russia Soviet Union stability statecraft strategic culture strategic defense strategic effectiveness strategic forces strategic nuclear superpower tactical targeting technical tegic threat tion tional trends U.S. defense U.S. military U.S. Navy U.S. strategic United victory Washington weapon systems weapons acquisition World York