The unstable global economic situation in conjunction with an ever-increasing fight for resources and power ensure future warfare will resemble the previous ten years in Iraq and Afghanistan. Moreover, the absolute necessity for close cooperation between both sides of the interagency, painfully learned during Operation Iraqi Freedom (OIF), must permeate doctrine for the foreseeable future...
Inside this issue: When Diplomacy Fails: Consent, Risk and Modern Warfare, by M. Shane Riza; Is it Time for an Interagency Goldwater-Nichols Act?, by Sean M. Roche; Social Capital in the Interagency Environment of Iraq, Lynne Chandler-Garcia …and much more.
by William J. Davis, Jr., Ph.D.
What causes a large group to operate in an efficient, effective, innovative manner? Is it the way it is organized, its executive structure, its mechanisms for gathering and disseminating information, its internal communications, its analytic capacity, its contributions from staff, its morale, or its sense of community?