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JFQ 66 (3nd Quarter, July 2012)

JFQ 66 (3nd Quarter, July 2012) Achieving Force Resilience
There is still controversy over whether war is a science or an art. Efforts to define war as entirely a science have failed. Scientific methods are essential in explaining what occurs in war, and business models aid in managing military organization, planning forces, and designing weapons. Quantifying has its place, but these methods are less suitable as one approaches the operational and strategic levels. A knowledge and understanding of war must be based on science, but its actual conduct is largely an art. Scientific and technological advances will not change that reality. The character of war may alter substantially, yet its nature in the Clausewitzian sense will remain. Seeking to make war simple, predictable, and thus controllable will collapse under the larger weight of such intangibles as the human factor and the psychological elements, which will always ensure there is a fog of war… Milan Vego. Science vs. the Art of War


From the Chairman

Curtis L. Brownhill
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Executive Summary

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Milan Vego
Science vs. the Art of War

Tracy J. Tafolla, David J. Trachtenberg, and John A. Aho
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The V-22 Osprey: From Troubled Past to Viable and Flexible Option

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