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With less than a two-war capability, it will be natural to want to conserve US military capabilities, worrying that a commitment to one conflict might preclude dealing with a more serious challenge elsewhere.
The Obama Administration's recent report provides some critical evidence about how the Administration would implement the looming "sequestration" cuts that are scheduled to automatically start on January 2, 2013.
Eric Li’s op-ed in the New York Times, timed to coincide with the annual round-up of bigwigs (with Defense Secretary Leon Panetta and Joint Chiefs of Staff chairman Gen. Martin Dempsey leading the U.S. delegation) in Singapore, the Shangri-La Dialogue, is a useful reminder of the many good things American...
Under current law, the U.S. Department of Defense automatically faces significant spending cuts over the next 10 years—cuts that america's civilian and military leaders have cadidly described as "devastating" and "very high risk."
When he was director of central intelligence, Leon Panetta earned a reputation as an energetic advocate for his agency. When he replaced Robert Gates at the Pentagon, it was reasonable to hope that Panetta would continue to play the role of a senior statesman.