Proceedings Magazine - May 2016 Vol. 142/5/1,359

Adobe Folio ID: 
org.usni.mobile.may16
Cover Story
One of the best examples of how innovation works militarily lies in the way the Navy overhauled its approach to submarine warfare in the Pacific during World War II....
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Highlights

  • Now Hear This - Innovation: A Three-Dimensional Formula
    By Mike Petters

    What is the formula for innovation, and more important, how do we sustain it? It comes down to being good in three dimensions: technology, human capital, and capital investment.

  • A War-Gaming Renaissance
    By Captain Thomas J. Culora, U.S. Navy (Retired)
    With several variants of the classic training tactic at its disposal, the Navy has many methods to anticipate the complex security environment it faces.

    As the Department of Defense and the military...

  • Chinese Navy Trains and Takes Risks
    By Captain Dale C. Rielage, U.S. Navy
    Improvements in Chinese Navy multi-mission platforms have seen a focus on realistic training.

    In the past decade, the Chinese People’s Liberation Army Navy (PLAN) has added significant new...

  • Operating Under Constant Surveillance
    By Sean Cate and Jesse Sloman

    Emerging & Disruptive Technologies Essay Contest Winner - Sponsored with Leidos

     
    The age of the miniature satellite is upon us, and with it, the total upending of stealth- and...
  • Putin's 'Potemkin-Plus' Navy
    By Captain Thomas R. Fedyszyn, U.S. Navy (Retired)
    Western observers would be remiss to write off the resurgent Russian fleet for its bluff and bluster—it may be ‘dressed to impress’ but is still dangerous.

    During the Cold War, the Soviet...

  • Special - Art & Artists Impact National Security
    By August Cole

    Once we entered the clan’s dead zone we lost all comms and our direct link with the rest of the fire team. No choice, though—we couldn’t lose the target. I could swear my two FireLance ’bots hesitated right before they...

  • Now Hear This - It's Time to Push Rotary Manned-Unmanned Teaming
    By Commander Matt Schnappauf, U.S. Navy

    Discussions of Navy unmanned systems tend to focus on the MQ-4C Triton, carrier-launched fixed-wing programs, and undersea vehicles. In fact, the Navy has flown the rotary-wing MQ-8B Fire ...

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  • Editor's Page

    The Naval Review has a 54-year history. It started in 1962 as an annual hardback publication that looked very much like a book. Frank Uhlig, Jr., was the editor of the first edition and the next 18...

  • CEO Notes
    Peter H. Daly, VADM, USN (Ret.) Life Member and Member since 1978

    General Prize Essay Contest Sponsored

    The Naval Institute is grateful to Andrew and Barbara Taylor and to the Crawford Taylor Foundation of St. Louis for gifts that will fund in perpetuity the Institute’s oldest and most...

  • Comment & Discussion

    #SavetheSkirt

    (See A. Scott, p. 12, April 2016 Proceedings)

  • Nobody Asked Me, But . . . -It's Time to Train Women for the Fight
    By Kyleanne Hunter

    Every Marine learns that the purpose of the Marine Corps Infantry is to “locate, close with, and destroy the enemy.” The infantry is the core of the Corps; it is the heart that all other occupational...

  • From the Deckplates - Help Us Counter a Culture of Fear
    By Electronics Technician Second Class Olivia N. Cannon, U.S. Navy

    Whenever sailors are asked their rate, we proudly announce it and typically include why it is better than the rest. We spend countless hours training and drilling on how to do our jobs ...

  • Charting A Course - To an Incoming Major Commander
    By Captain Kevin Eyer, U.S. Navy (Retired)

    Vice Admiral Doug Crowder, U.S. Navy (Retired),* earned a richly deserved service reputation for leadership of the highest caliber. From the most junior enlisted person to the most...

  • How We Bridged a Wartime 'Learning Gap'
    By Lieutenant Colonel Frank G. Hoffman, U.S. Marine Corps Reserve (Retired)
    One of the best examples of how innovation works militarily lies in the way the Navy overhauled its approach to submarine warfare in the Pacific during World War II.

    Looking back after World War II, many...

  • Jutland Through a Hundred-Year Lens
    By Andrew Gordon
    World War I’s great naval battle offers a classic illustration of the friction between two competing virtues: from-the-top fleet discipline versus spur-of-the-moment improvisation.

    Admiral Sir John...

  • U.S. Navy In Review
    By Robert D. Holzer and Scott C. Truver

    It was just another day in the Navy, Chief of Naval Operations Admiral John M. Richardson recounted in testimony before the House Subcommittee on Appropriations in March of this year. On 27 October 2015:...

  • U.S. Marine Corps in Review
    By Lieutenant Colonel James W. Hammond III, U.S. Marine Corps (Retired)

    For the Marine Corps, 2015 was a year focused on providing combatant commanders with the right force in the right place at the right time in the changing global environment often referred to as the “New...

  • Coast Guard Year in Review
    By Joe DiRenzo III and David Boyd

    In 2015 the Coast Guard proudly completed its 225th year in service to the nation as a premier maritime force.

  • U.S. Naval Aviation and Weapons Development in Review
    By Commander Guy M. Snodgrass, U.S. Navy

    Naval aviation’s greatest achievement during the past year may not be the advancement in its platforms, although increasing stability in the F-35 Joint Strike Fighter and Gerald R. Ford (CVN-70)-...

  • U.S. Merchant Marine and World Maritime Review
    By Shashi Kumar

    The year 2015 was a forgettable one for the vast majority of the global maritime community. Interestingly, this sentiment became pronounced by the middle of the year and did not recover.1 There was no...

  • Naval Review Resources

    Click on the links below to download or open a PDF of these resources from the May 2016 issue of Proceedings...

  • Nobody Asked Me, But . . . - Navy Culture Needs To Embrace All Cultures
    By Lieutenant Rolando Machado Jr., U.S. Navy

    What do you think of when a man you barely know hugs you? During Plebe Summer 2005, I remember the excitement and enthusiasm I felt on completion of the zodiac ...

  • Leadership Forum - Zero-Defect Leadership Is the Problem
    By Lieutenant Commander Erik Nyheim, U.S. Navy

    The expansive effort to rid our service of failure has unintended consequences that detract from performance and character. Specifically, a fear of failure projected across the force robs leaders of the opportunity to teach service members how to...

  • Book Reviews

    The President’s Book of Secrets: The Untold Story of Intelligence Briefings to America’s Presidents from Kennedy to Obama

    David Priess. New York: Perseus Books, 2016. 369 pp. Index. Notes. Illus. $29.99.

    ...

  • Oceans - No More Jaws? Sharks under Stress
    By Don Walsh

    It was 1974 when the late Peter Benchley’s novel Jaws was published. It became an immediate best seller; its success spun off a hit film that was followed by three sequels. The first Jaws...

  • World Naval Developments - Minehunting System Scrapped, but Alternatives Exist
    By Norman Friedman

    In March, the U.S. Navy canceled its Remote Minehunting System (RMS), which had been one of several modules planned for the littoral combat ship (LCS). RMS was scrapped for low reliability and ...

  • Combat Fleets
    By Eric Wertheim

    On 20 March the French Aquitaine-class frigate Provence, having recently returned from taking part in India’s International Fleet Review, was conducting maritime-security and counterterrorism operations in the northern...

  • Lest We Forget - 'Guard and Guide Those Who Fly'
    By Lieutenant Commander Thomas J. Cutler, U.S. Navy (Retired)

    This coming fall, the Naval Institute Press will publish a book by retired Vice Admiral Robert F. Dunn. Although he is an accomplished writer with many articles in professional journals and newspapers to his credit, this will be his first book....

  • From Our Archive

    'In this modern world, the instruments of warfare are not solely for waging war. Far more importantly, they are the means for controlling peace.'
    Admiral Arleigh A. Burke (1901–1996)

    The Los...


 
 

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