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The U.S. Army Center for Military History released Army Chief of Staff Gen. Martin Dempseys professional reading list last week.
It is divided into three sub-lists history and heritage (including novels with a historical setting), leadership and critical analysis and the global context for a total of 26 books. The reading list is intended for everyone affiliated with the Army, Dempsey wrote in the forward.
Ive found these books to be thought provoking about leadership, our Army and our history, he wrote. Soldiers and civilians with a thirst for learning should consider using this list as a springboard for additional reading and study. Id suggest you not limit yourselves to this or any other reading list youve been issued in the past. I just ask that you read and broaden your perspectives and develop your own passionate curiosity through reading and study.
Included on the list are Steven Cranes The Red Badge of Courage, We Were Soldiers Once ... and Young: Ia Drang the Battle That Changed the War in Vietnam by retired Lt. Gen. Harold G. Moore and Joseph L. Galloway and Sebastian Jungers War. To see the entire list, download it at http://www.history.army.mil/html/books/105/105-1-1/CMH_Pub_105-1-1.pdf.
CID seeks agents The U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Command, commonly known as CID, is actively recruiting qualified Soldiers who are interested in pursuing a career as a federal law-enforcement officer.
To qualify, applicants must be a U.S. citizen, at least 21 years old, be an E-4 or E-5 (nonpromotable), with at least two years, but not more than 12 years time in service, have an ST score of 107 or higher, have at least 60 college credit hours (waiver of up to half of this prerequisite may be considered), have a physical profile 222221 or higher, with normal color vision and no record of mental or emotional disorders, a minimum of one year of military police experience or two years of civilian police experience (a waiver of this prerequisite may be considered).
For more information, call 706-545-1731.