Volume 50, Number 12
Listed below are selected articles and features of our December 2000 issue. To read all the articles in ARMY Magazine, join AUSA and get a subscription as part of your membership.
Visit the ARMY Magazine Archives for online access to previous issues.
Reviews - December 2000
|News Call (12/01/2000)|
News Call - December 2000
|Soldier Armed (12/01/2000)|
Soldier Armed - December 2000
|Washington Report (12/01/2000)|
Washington Report - December 2000
December 2000 - Vol. 50, No. 12 ***NEW***
|Bringing The Digital Age To The Foot Soldier (12/01/2000)|
It was a perfect plan that went perfectly haywire. What could be simpler? Land a squad of Joint Readiness Training Center opposing force (OPFOR) troops by helicopter in the middle of a sleepy motor pool in broad daylight. Then have the squad...
|Army Transformation Begins Its Second Year (12/01/2000)|
The Association of the U.S. Army's Annual Meeting was a showcase and forum for Army transformation's next steps. Page 37.
|Writer's Guidelines (12/01/2000)|
Everything you need to know before you write.
|Air and Missile Defense Transformation (12/01/2000)|
Air and missile defense forces must match the pace of transformation in the rest of the Army and provide the flexibility that the future organizational and operational concept requires. Page 33.
|Forging America's Shield (12/01/2000)|
The national missile defense system is being developed to meet the congressional mandate to deploy a system capable of defending the United States against limited ballistic missile attack as soon as it is technologically possible. Page 29.
|Missile Defense: Joint (12/01/2000)|
The joint aspects of missile defense must keep pace with missile threats as they grow in number and sophistication. Page 25.
|Missile Defense for the Transforming Army (12/01/2000)|
While Army transformation began last year, transformation of the Army's theater missile defense capabilities began almost a decade ago. Page 19.
|Army Chief of Staff Gen. Eric K. Shinseki's List on the Value of Reading (12/01/2000)|
Serious reading seems a tolerable pursuit when a cadet or when in the Army school system, but when engaged by the rigors of the "real Army," the time and inclination for such scholarship subsides quickly. Army Chief of Staff Gen. Eric K. Shinseki has recently addressed this issue, setting forth a reading list intended for all Army leaders.