You Cannot Surge Trust: Combined Naval Operations of the Royal Australian Navy, Canadian Navy, Royal Navy, and United States Navy, 1991-2003

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9781782665205: You Cannot Surge Trust: Combined Naval Operations of the Royal Australian Navy, Canadian Navy, Royal Navy, and United States Navy, 1991-2003
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From the foreword: "As our nation and our Navy shift their focus away from the land wars in Iraq and Afghanistan that have so dominated our internal conversations for more than a decade and pivot toward the Asia-Pacific region, it is most appropriate that this study, You Cannot Surge Trust, should make its appearance. The assembled authors, under the assured editorial hand of Sandra Doyle, bring forward a series of episodes that demonstrate the evolving and increasingly important nature of maritime coalition operations around the world. Beginning with a look at maritime interception operations in the Arabian Gulf during Operations Desert Shield and Desert Storm, this work moves forward through the post-Cold War era to include recent operations in the Middle East and central Asia. Written from a multinational point of view, the analysis suggests that nations, even superpowers, are increasingly dependent upon each other for support during major combat operations and that only by frequent consultation, exercises, cooperation in technology development, and understanding of force structure capabilities will future maritime coalitions be successful. This study also advances a larger argument regarding the relevance of naval and maritime history in defense policy development. The challenges faced by coalition forces during the 1991 to 2005 period are not so different from what confronted those who sailed before. The crews of Continental Navy ships during the American Revolution had difficulty keeping up with French ships owing to differences in the size of the respective fleets and individual ship design. During World Wars I and II the U.S. and Royal navies consistently had to overcome problems inherent in differences in classification and communications. Lastly, in the increasingly geopolitical complexities of modern warfare, illustrated by our experiences operating alongside allies in Korea and Vietnam, history reveals that the different rules of engagement under which nations exercise their forces can cause conflicts within a partnership-even as the partners prosecute a conflict. Each of these issues has been raised before, each is examined within You Cannot Surge Trust, and each will raise its head again in some future hostility".

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About the Author:

 Contributors

 Dr. Jeffrey Barlow of the Naval History and Heritage Command, Washington, D.C., graduated in history from Westminster College (Pennsylvania) and in international studies from the University of South Carolina. His 1981 Ph.D. dissertation analyzed the role of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff during the Kennedy administration. Prior to coming to the Naval History and Heritage Command (NHHC), he served as a defense analyst with the Heritage Foundation on Capitol Hill and as a military analyst for the National Institute for Public Policy/National Security Research. For the past 22 years he has been a historian at NHHC. The author of the award-wining book Revolt of the Admirals: The Fight for Naval Aviation, 1945–1950 (1994), he has written more than a dozen chapters for books dealing with World War II and the Cold War. His book From Hot War to Cold: The U.S. Navy and National Security Affairs, 1945–1955, was published by Stanford University Press in January 2009. 

 

Kate Brett, curator of the Naval Historical Branch, Naval Staff, U.K. Ministry of Defence, based in Portsmouth, graduated in English and German from the University of Exeter, and completed a master’s degree in museology at the University of East Anglia. Having worked in various military museums and for the National Postal Museum, she moved to the Naval Historical Branch as curator in 1998. She has introduced a collections management system that provides greater accessibility to naval records, and is working with the Royal Navy’s headquarters to restructure naval operational reporting. She has written articles and created numerous exhibitions integrating social and operational history, and is a member of the Directing Staff for exercises for the British Armed Forces, specializing in examining operations from both the enemy and civilian perspective.

 

Robert H. Caldwell of the Directorate of History and Heritage, National Defence Headquarters, Ottawa, Ontario, served in the Canadian Army for 35 years. He completed Technical and General Staff courses at the Royal Military College of Science at Shrivenham, the British Army Staff College at Camberley, and the Joint Warfare Establishment at Old Sarum. He passed the Master of Arts program in War Studies at the Royal Military College at Kingston, and thereafter was a historian at the Operational Research and Analysis Establishment, followed by the Directorate of History and Heritage, in National Defence Headquarters. A member of the Naval History Team for 17 years, he is a contributing author of two volumes of the official history of the Royal Canadian Navy in WWII. He has completed several studies for the forthcoming postwar naval history volume. Since 2006, Mr. Caldwell has worked with the Canadian Forces in Afghanistan on the preparations for the official history.   

 Dr. Edward J. Marolda has 40 years of federal service, serving at one time or another as the Acting Director of Naval History, Senior Historian, and Chief, Histories and Archives Division at the Naval History and Heritage Command, Washington, DC. He graduated from Pennsylvania Military College with a BA in history and received an MA from Georgetown University and a doctorate from George Washington University in 1990. He has authored, coauthored, or edited 11 books, including By Sea, Air, and Land: An Illustrated History of the United States Navy and the War in Southeast Asia (1994); Shield and Sword: The United States Navy and the Persian Gulf War (coauthor Robert J. Schneller Jr., 1998); The U.S. Navy in the Korean War (editor, 2007), and The Approaching Storm: Conflict in Asia, 1945–1965 (2009), the first issue in a series on the U.S. Navy and the Vietnam War, which he coedits. His latest book Ready Seapower: A History of the U.S. Seventh Fleet was published in spring 2012.

Sarandis (Randy) Papadopoulos is the Secretariat Historian, Office of the Undersecretary of the Navy. He spent ten years as a historian with the Naval History and Heritage Command, Washington, D.C. He studied at the University of Toronto, the University of Alabama, and the George Washington University where he received his Ph.D. He is a principal coauthor of the book Pentagon 9/11 published by the Historian, Office of the Secretary of Defense in 2007, and the author of several journal articles, book reviews, and contributions to reference works. 

Stephen Prince heads the Naval Historical Branch, Naval Staff, U.K. Ministry of Defence, based in Portsmouth. He is a graduate of Warwick University and King’s College London, where he received the Russell Prize for the best M.A. performance. He has been Sir Robert Menzies Scholar at the Australian War Memorial, lecturer at Britannia Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, and Senior Lecturer at the U.K.’s Joint Services Command and Staff College. His publications include articles in the Journal of Strategic Studies, Defense Analysis, and the Royal United Services Institute Journal, as well as his book Raiding Zeebrugge (2010). He has been Directing Staff for over 50 British and International Defence training exercises from the Falkland Islands to Turkey. In 2006 he was deployed as the War Diarist for NATO’s International Security Assistance Force in Afghanistan.

Dr. David Stevens is Director of Strategic and Historical Studies within the Sea Power Centre-Australia, Canberra. He has contributed articles and essays to many publications, and his work has been translated into several languages. His most recent publications include A Critical Vulnerability: The Impact of the Submarine Threat on Australia’s Maritime Defence, 1915–54 (2005); The Royal Australian Navy: A History (coauthor 2006); Australia’s Navy in the Gulf (coauthor, 2006); The Royal Australian Navy in World War II (editor, 2d ed., 2005); The Face of Naval Battle: The Human Experience of Modern War at Sea (coeditor, 2003); The Navy and the Nation (coeditor, 2005); and Sea Power Ashore and Isean the Air (coeditor, 2007).

Dr. Gary E. Weir, chief historian of the National Geospatial Intelligence Agency, served 19 years as a historian with the Naval History and Heritage His published works include An Ocean in Common: American Naval Officers, Scientists, and the Ocean Environment (2001), winner of the Organization of American Historian’s Richard Leopold Prize; and Rising Tide: The Untold Story of the Russian Submarines That Fought the Cold War (coauthor, 2003).  

Review:

Praise for the printed edition: 

Excerpted from Navy News Service article "Navy Releases New Book, 'You Cannot Surge Trust'":

The book, which details the combined naval operations of the Royal Australian Navy, Canadian Navy, Royal Navy, and United States Navy, 1991-2003, compiles the work of U.S. naval historians, Jeff Barlow, Ed Marolda, Randy Papadopoulos, and Gary Weir and of authors from the U.K., Canada, and Australia.

"You Cannot Surge Trust," tells the recent story of trust built among allied Sailors-the key to a maritime coalition's success. The authors offer a view of national navies operating together in the Gulf War and off the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, as well as East Timor, and Afghanistan. The shared trust, technology, and training fostered their interoperability and are essential to US Navy leaders today, as navies increasingly rely on each other.

"You can look at 'You Cannot Surge Trust' two ways," said Sarandis "Randy" Papadopoulos, PhD., Secretariat Historian Department of the Navy, who was one of the authors of the book. "One, is that the issues that it addresses are timeless. How do you work with allies and partners? It is an enduring question and the book addresses it. Two, more immediately, Secretary of the Navy, Ray Mabus, has come up with four 'P's' that he thinks are important to how the Navy and the Department of the Navy operates - People, platforms, power, and partnerships. This book speaks to two of those issues -people and partnerships - directly. I think it's very important that Navy Sailors and operational commanders get an idea of how this was done before and 'You Cannot Surge Trust' will do that."



PRAISE FOR THE PRINTED EDITION:  AWARD WINNER, 2013

Each year, the ALA GODORT Notable Documents Panel selects what it considers to be the most “Notable Government Documents” published during the previous year by Federal, state, and local governments and includes the list of winners in its prestigious Library Journal (LJ).  Typically, many of the Federal publications it picks are available through the Government Printing Office's U.S. Government Online Bookstore.
 
Known as "the most trusted and respected publication for the library community,LJ provides groundbreaking features and analytical news reports covering technology, management, policy and other professional concerns to public, academic and institutional libraries. Its hefty reviews sections evaluate 8000+ reviews annually of books, ebooks, audiobooks, videos/DVDs, databases, systems and websites."
 
In year 2013, this panel selected the following title available from the US Government Printing Office as an AWARD WINNER:

You Cannot Surge Trust: Combined Naval Operations of the Royal Australian Navy, Canadian Navy, Royal Navy, and United States Navy, 1991–2003. Gary E. Weir, principal investigator. Washington, DC. Naval History & Heritage Command. 329p. illus. maps. $38. ISBN 9780945274704. SuDoc# D 221.2:SU 7. GPO Stock# 008-046-00287-8. $38. purl.fdlp.gov/GPO/gpo41608.

The premise of this investigation is that the U.S. military can no longer act alone as the world’s only superpower. Within the context of a general history of the role of naval power in defense policy development and using examples dating back to the Revolutionary War, Weir outlines the increasing dependence nations have on one another and argues that conflicts between partners caused by varying rules of engagement can be overcome.



Review in Joint Force Quarterly, September 30, 2014 issue

http://ndupress.ndu.edu/Portals/68/Documents/jfq/jfq-75/jfq-75_135-136_Zakheim.pdf

Excerpt from Joint Force Quarterly Review (September 30, 2014 issue),:  "You Cannot Surge Trust demonstrates how success can be achieved. It should be required reading for all officers who aspire to lead combined maritime operations some time in their careers."

 

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