Proclaim ye this among the Gentiles; Prepare war, wake up the mighty men, let all the men of war draw near; let them come up: Beat your plowshares into swords, and your pruning hooks into spears: let the weak say, I am strong.
Author: Rebecca Brown
Publisher: Whitaker House
In this spiritual warfare manual, Dr. Rebecca Brown writes from seven years’ experience helping deliver many, many people out of hard-core satanism. A sequel to Dr. Brown’s best seller He Came to Set the Captives Free, this book will show you how to: Stand victoriously against Satan Deal with the dangerous New Age teachings Recognize and deal with satanic ritualistic abuse of children Minister in the area of deliverance Handle the rarely discussed problems people face after deliverance It’s shocking! It’s graphic! But this is war! Do you know how Satan can use “doorways,” including yoga, role-playing games, and meditation, to bring demonic destruction into your home? Satan hates you and wants to destroy you. To be victorious, you must Prepare for War.
suitable for frontier or expeditionary wars like the one in Mexico, a conflict that in terms of scale was towards the ... Yet with oceanic security, the foundational generation saw little need to prepare for war on a larger scale.
Author: J. P. Clark
Publisher: Harvard University Press
The U.S. Army has always regarded preparing for war as its peacetime role, but how it fulfilled that duty has changed dramatically between the War of 1812 and World War I. J. P. Clark shows how differing personal experiences of war and peace among successive generations of professional soldiers left their mark upon the Army and its ways.
establishing why and how drafters tried to prepare for the worst— in this case: unrestrained warfare. 6.1 Enforcing the Laws of War Before the twentieth century, those who advocated regulating warfare had always been willing to tolerate ...
Author: Boyd van Dijk
Publisher: Oxford University Press
The 1949 Geneva Conventions are the most important rules for armed conflict ever formulated. To this day they continue to shape contemporary debates about regulating warfare, but their history is often misunderstood. For most observers, the drafters behind these treaties were primarily motivated by liberal humanitarian principles and the shock of the atrocities of the Second World War. This book tells a different story, showing how the final text of the Conventions, far from being an unabashedly liberal blueprint, was the outcome of a series of political struggles among the drafters. It also concerned a great deal more than simply recognizing the shortcomings of international law revealed by the experience of war. To understand the politics and ideas of the Conventions' drafters is to see them less as passive characters responding to past events than as active protagonists trying to shape the future of warfare. In many different ways, they tried to define the contours of future battlefields by deciding who deserved protection and what counted as a legitimate target. Outlawing illegal conduct in wartime did as much to outline the concept of humanized war as to establish the legality of waging war itself. Through extensive archival research and critical legal methodologies, Preparing for War establishes that although they did not seek war, the Conventions' drafters prepared for it by means of weaving a new legal safety net in the event that their worst fear should materialize, a spectre still haunting us today.
22 On 1 January 1919, the Air Ministry published a synopsis of Britain's air effort during the war, emphasising its strategic ... Politicians, exhausted by war, were not anxious to give much thought on how to prepare for the next one.
Author: Norman Ridley
Publisher: Air World
The First World War had seen the mechanization of warfare. Battle fronts had become immobilized in the grip of machine-guns and heavy artillery, leading to slaughter on an unprecedented scale. The end of the war saw exhausted governments extricating themselves from the carnage, but some leaders were concerned that, sooner or later, another major war would follow. As France’s Marshal Foch put it, the Treaty of Versailles was only a ‘twenty-year truce’. The overriding concern was to find ways in future of avoiding the kind of static battle fronts that had consumed so many in such futile efforts. Military aviation was seen as the one great innovation that had the potential to do this by revolutionizing warfare. It would not only augment the effectiveness of ground forces in a tactical role, but it also had the means of reaching out strategically beyond the battlefronts to strike at the enemy’s trade, supplies, communications and industrial production. All through the war, military aviation had been firmly under the control of army commanders but there was soon a fierce debate over the way it should develop. The development of an ‘air doctrine’ within each of the major European powers was fraught with difficulty as the nascent air arms struggled, with varying degrees of success, to free themselves from army control to find a new, independent identity. This book examines the way in which these air arms competed for prominence within the military structures of six major European nations – Germany, Britain, France, Soviet Union, Poland and Italy – with different resources, ambitions and philosophies, in the years from the beginning of aviation right up to the start of the Second World War.
Author: James KENDALL (Pastor of the First Church, Plymouth, U.S.)Publish On: 1806
Jehovah by his providence as well , as his word , sometimes calls on the nations of the earth to " prepare war ( h ) ... But this preparation and even these instruments of death may be the very means of avoiding war , and preserving life ...
Author: James KENDALL (Pastor of the First Church, Plymouth, U.S.)
Author: Antulio Joseph EchevarriaPublish On: 2010-01-01
one kind of war, prepare for another.” Neither can really serve as a guide for action. The problem is that some propositions remain persuasive long after they have been stripped of any semblance of logic. ENDNOTE 1.
Author: Antulio Joseph Echevarria
Publisher: Strategic Studies Institute
Category: Asymmetric warfare
"This monograph examines the fundamental argument that America's adversaries are shifting more toward irregular methods due to the demonstrated prowess of the U.S. military at conventional warfare. This argument is based on what one might call a paradoxical logic, not unlike that described by Edward Luttwak in his classic work, Strategy. Among other things, the monograph concludes that few genuine paradoxes exist in war; most principles that appear paradoxical are completely linear. Moreover, those adversarial states and nonstate actors employing irregular methods today were doing so long before the U.S. military demonstrated its superiority at conventional warfare, and will likely continue to do so." --
The Mexican government threatened war over the violation of its territory , causing Wilson to call up 112,000 ... Era and were in accord with Secretary Root's conviction that the " real object of having an Army is to prepare for war .
Author: George D. Bennett
Publisher: Nova Publishers
Category: Political Science
United States Army - Issues, Background, Bibliography
CHAPTER V. PREPARATION OF WAR. " No, Sir ; if we would awaken the desire for peace in the bosom of England, — if we would render America invincible in battle, — we must prepare the heart of the nation for the defence of its rights and ...
“So you think war is the answer,” Rebba said. “Attacking other cities and destroying them?” “Only if they bring war to us,” Eskkar said. “We have to prepare Akkad to meet whatever threat may come, either next year, or the year after ...
Author: Sam Barone
Publisher: Random House
At the dawn of history, an epic war is about to begin in the deadly quest for honour. The city of Sumer, ruled by a brutal murderer and his vicious, power hungry sister, is poised to give birth to the mightiest empire in history. No one stands a chance as it brings a bloody war to all those who stand in its way, determined to crush and enslave those on its borders. The little city state of Akkad must prepare its fledgling nation to fight for its very survival. Akkad's warriors are a loyal and courageous brotherhood, but this is not a battle of villages or of roving warrior bands; it is a battle for Empire and a fight to the death...
If you are taught to be strong, you are bound to fight, wars will continue. All * political leaders in the world go on saying Weakness has a that they love peace—and they all prepare b for war. They say they stand for peace— certain ...
Publisher: St. Martin's Griffin
Category: Body, Mind & Spirit
One of the greatest spiritual teachers of the twentieth century shares his wisdom about building loving relationships in Intimacy: Trusting Oneself and the Other. “Hit-and-run” relationships have become common in our society as it has grown more rootless, less tied to traditional family structures, and more accepting of casual sex. But at the same time, there arises an undercurrent of feeling that something is missing—a quality of intimacy. This quality has very little to do with the physical, though sex is certainly one possible door. Far more important is a willingness to expose our deepest feelings and vulnerabilities, with the trust that the other person will treat them with care. Ultimately, the willingness to take the risk of intimacy has to be grounded in an inner strength that knows that even if the other remains closed, even if that trust is betrayed, we will not suffer any permanent damage. In this gentle and compassionate guide, Osho takes his readers step-by-step through what makes people afraid of intimacy, how to encounter those fears and go beyond them, and what they can do to nourish themselves and their relationships to support more openness and trust. Osho challenges readers to examine and break free of the conditioned belief systems and prejudices that limit their capacity to enjoy life in all its richness. He has been described by the Sunday Times of London as one of the “1000 Makers of the 20th Century” and by Sunday Mid-Day (India) as one of the ten people—along with Gandhi, Nehru, and Buddha—who have changed the destiny of India. Since his death in 1990, the influence of his teachings continues to expand, reaching seekers of all ages in virtually every country of the world.