2 edition of Deterrence, war-fighting and Soviet military doctrine found in the catalog.
Deterrence, war-fighting and Soviet military doctrine
John Van Oudenaren
|Statement||John Van Oudenaren.|
|Series||Adelphi papers -- no. 210|
|LC Classifications||UA770 V36 1986|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||47 p. --|
|Number of Pages||47|
Soviet Nuclear Doctrine - Western Views. During the Cold War, some analysts perceived a Soviet nuclear war-fighting and war-winning strategy, while others presented evidence that the . As instruments of deterrence, nuclear weapons can succeed only in their protracted non-use. It follows from all this that Israel's nuclear weapons must consistently remain oriented to deterrence ex ante, and not to actual war fighting or revenge ex post. As instruments of deterrence, nuclear weapons can succeed only in their protracted non-use. Nuclear and non-nuclear deterrence missions are deeply rooted in concepts and capabilities inherited from the Soviet Union; namely, the bastion deployment concept for ballistic submarine deployment, together with the more salient currents in Soviet military thought derived from the late s and early s, being the period of intellectual.
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Deterrence, war-fighting, and Soviet military doctrine (Adelphi papers)Author: John Van Oudenaren. Under Gorbachev, he argues, the Soviet Union has moved further away from an emphasis on aggressive nuclear war-fighting capabilities to a more defensive doctrine of minimal, sufficient deterrence.
Soviet planning for even a conventional war in Europe reflects this Deterrence in military by: Get this from a library. Deterrence, war-fighting, and Soviet military doctrine. [John Van Oudenaren]. In this groundbreaking study, Garthoff explains that the Soviets regard war-fighting and Soviet military doctrine book deterrence only as a necessary interim safeguard, not a solution to the quest for security.
He examines the implications of the “remarkable recasting of the Soviet concept of security” Author: Raymond L. Garthoff. Soviet expert Raymond L. Garthoff makes use of unique, newly available material - including a complete file of the confidential Soviet General Staff journal - to illuminate the development of Soviet military thinking.
Naval War College Review Volume 45 Number 2Spring Article 12 Deterrence and the Revolution in Soviet Military Doctrine Jeffrey L.
Canfield Raymond L. GarthoffCited by: Soviet missiles in their silos and the underground bunkers where the political and military elite would take refuge in any conflict.
"War-fighting" supplanted MAD as the official strategic doctrine during the presidency of Jimmy Carter. The Reagan administration spent vast sums of money to augment Deterrence Size: 8MB. The transition process occurred in three stages. First, army leaders redefined the mission of their institution from war-fighting to the deterrence of war.
Then, the structure of combat divisions was altered to reflect the requirements of nuclear as well as conventional by: 5. Armies of snow and armies of sand: The impact of Soviet military doctrine on Arab militaries 1 Article in The Middle East Journal 55(4):x September.
The Soviet navy was the last service to be considered in the doctrine and reform debates. It has been a major failing of certain members of the Western analytic community to search for the future of the Soviet navy primarily through an analysis of the Soviet naval Size: 7MB.
Garthoff, Raymond L. Deterrence and the Revolution in Soviet Military Doctrine. Washington, D.C.: The Brookings Institution, pp. $ RAYMOND, source discussions GARTHOFF of Soviet has produced military doctrine.
a book that He stands is a senior out among fellow at open the, source discussions of Soviet military doctrine. He is a. Keith L. Nelson, The Making of Détente: Soviet-American Relations in the War-fighting and Soviet military doctrine book of Vietnam Terry Terriff, The Nixon Administration and the Making of U.S.
Nuclear Strategy There is a curious and interesting disjunction between the accounts in the two books here under review. Both deal with “making” American policy in the Nixon years, one focusing on U.S.
détente policy toward the Soviet Author: Raymond L. Garthoff. Cold War, direct deterrence involved discouraging a Soviet nuclear attack on U.S, territory; extended deterrence involved preventing a Soviet conventional attack on North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) members.9 For obvious reasons, extended deterrence is more challenging than direct deterrence.
This is partly true for military operationalFile Size: KB. What were the military doctrines of the Soviet Armed Forces during the Cold War. Soviet Armed Forces - Wikipedia > The Cold War The size of the Army throughout most time of the Cold War was between 4 and 5 millions.
Soviet law required all a. contribution of conventional, non-nuclear, military doctrine to the deterrence of war has only recently received serious consideration. ^ The relationship between conventional military doctrine, specifically US Army doctrine, and its deterrent value is Author: William K Sutey.
Chapters deal with deterrence, Soviet military doctrine, an American-Soviet war, the changing role of nuclear weapons, behavioral and institutional factors, the maritime component, civil wars, coalition war, nuclear deterrence and political hostility. The book ends with new determinations about the major issues and points to future research.
“ e military doctrine of the Russian Federation on the predictabili ty of military conﬂicts”. Electronic scientiﬁc journal of security problems, 3, pag es 3 – : Michał Pietkiewicz.
Concludes that, in the light of the continuing ideological basis of Soviet doctrine, the West must be careful not to underestimate the danger which lies behind the undermining of deterrence through badly-conceived arms control measures.
Director, National Security Agency, Very useful analysis, by: Drawing upon a rich literature of Soviet and American defense strategy, he examines the structure and effectiveness of deterrence as a military strategy, explores the options available to America and NATO given the new political and economic realities in Europe and the Soviet Union, analyzes the relationship between conventional and nuclear.
Military doctrine is the expression of how military forces contribute to campaigns, major operations, battles, and engagements. It is a guide to action, rather than hard and fast rules. Doctrine provides a common frame of reference across the military. It helps standardize operations, facilitating readiness by establishing common ways of accomplishing military tasks.
Doctrine links theory. The initial Soviet reaction to Schlesinger's limited nuclear option policy of increased targeting flexibility was one of concern inasmuch as the Soviets perceived us as moving from a deterrence to nuclear war- fighting strategy which included a possible pre- emptive strike.
advocate a doctrine of deterrence based on the possession of a war-fighting capability, but they also appear to be taking concrete actions that will give credibility to that doctrine. The continued steady growth of Soviet military power in all areas - strategic and tactical nuclear forces, conventional army, navy, and air force, and strategic.
The continuity in Soviet military doctrine and objectives should not, however, result in the failure to recognize the dynamic nature of Soviet military thought and military strategy.
That dynamism in the European theater is the subject of this chapter which examines the evolution of deterrence-Soviet Author: Gary L. Guertner. The military forces of the United States, and its NATO Allies have been closely patterned after those forces employed to win the Second World War.
U.S. theater policy is strongly oriented away from nuclear weapons and toward dependence upon conventional forces, which in NATO are confronted by an overwhelming Warsaw Pact conventional force, and a potent theater nuclear. the source of military doctrine Download the source of military doctrine or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format.
Click Download or Read Online button to get the source of military doctrine book now. This site is like a library. The Soviet Union's military developments and the size of its armed forces strongly influence Western assumptions about Soviet foreign policy.
The author shows how the need to plan for the contingency of world war has shaped Soviet policy, resulting in a force structure often perceived as far in excess of legitimate defense needs.
Abstract. A debate has raged for many years over the true nature of Soviet thinking on nuclear war. Many influential strategic analysts have argued that Soviet nuclear doctrine is aggressive, guided by the central assumption that the USSR could fight and win a nuclear by: 1.
military instrument for asserting its influ-ence in the post-Soviet space. Although the specific term “non-linear warfare” does not actually appear in the Military Doctrine, Gerasimov explained in February what it means to the Russian leadership.
In the twenty-first century, he said, the distinction between war and peace. DIA’s recently released report on Soviet Russia Military Power is an interesting offering. In the s, it’s forerunner titled Soviet Military Power served two purposes: first highlight the Soviet threat (typically exaggerating it to make a strong argument for defense spending) and second inform the public discussion on Soviet capabilities.
The title of this book is a complete misnomer it was selected at a time when "Air Land Battle" was a euphemism for doctrine. Ultimately this book is about Soviet War-fighting doctrine, written by an acknowledged expert in Soviet Military affairs it is an outstanding treatise on the subject of the Cold War Doctrine of the Soviet Army.
As the Soviet Union's capability improved, both in terms of defences and ability to counter-attack the United States, doctrine shifted to a preemptive attack on the Soviet defenses and nuclear delivery systems. The book is careful to distinguish preemption from prevention, i.e.
The Impact of Chinese Deterrence. Though the theory behind China’s deterrence posture can be found in PLA textbooks, the Chinese government has not done a very good job at explaining this aspect of its military doctrine to the outside world (and would likely not be believed by many even if it tried harder).
Deterrence or War-fighting?: The Soviet Case; Soviet Military Posture, and its Relevance to Soviet Concepts of Strategy in Canadian-American Slavic Studies. Author: CARL G. JACOBSEN 1 View More View Less. 1 1Harvard University Online Author: Carl G. Jacobsen. ''War-fighting'' by such means, to most of them, would result in the virtual destruction of the human race; hence the doctrine of deterrence, which holds that nuclear weapons must prevent nuclear.
The military doctrine of the Russian Federation is a strategic planning document of the Russian Federation and represents a system of officially state adopted views of preparation for the armed protection of Russia.
The most recent revision of the military doctrine was approved in Numerous successive revisions of military doctrine have been promulgated since Deterrence is the policy of making the military power of the US and its allies so strong that no enemy would dare attack for fear of retaliation.
This influenced the US because we had to work very hard to be a force worth reckoning with. Soviet military doctrine and force posture both indicate that the Soviet military establishment has never accpeted the fundamental Western premises.
According to Mr. Pipes, Soviet military doctrine calls for “not deterrence but victory not retaliation but offensive action.” He adds, “The costliest lesson which the Soviet military learned in World War II was the importance of surprise.
The role of deterrence in military strategy did not emerge with the advent of nuclear weapons. It has always been understood that by maintaining a strong war-fighting capability, a nation deters potential aggressors.
But the deterrent effect of nuclear weapons is based only partially on their war-fighting capabili ty. Because a war-fighting doctrine is fundamentally incompatible with a policy of nuclear deterrence: The greater the capacity to fight a nuclear war, the more likely it is that deterrence will fail.
Cold War Vocab DJHS World History 9 Learn with flashcards, games, and more — for free.innovative thinking and risk-taking. This report, Russian Military Thought: Concepts and Elements, considers technology’s impact on military thought while also considering the latter’s historical legacy passed from the Soviet to the Russian period.
Two issues are thus at play in the. The virtues of preemptive deterrence. Link/Page Citation was to anchor deterrence within the context of a credible nuclear war-fighting posture and doctrine capable of threatening the military and political control centers of the Soviet Communist Party and its satellites.
(rather than the failure to reject appeasement and to provide.