WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:13:37 2014 UTClccn-n878793700.00(Burden Sharing) /0.811.00Estimating U.S. and Soviet latent prewar industrial mobilization potentials : appendix to SPC 453 /6460889n 878793701960750Sullivan, Leonard JrSullivan, Leonard jun.lccn-n79059051United StatesNavync-north atlantic treaty organizationNorth Atlantic Treaty Organizationlccn-n79130791Soviet UnionVoenno-Morskoĭ Flotlccn-n78063246Atlantic Council Working Group on Securing the Seaslccn-n79100361Nitze, Paul H.lccn-n80120847Army War College (U.S.).Strategic Studies Institutelccn-n79006743North Atlantic Treaty Organizationlccn-n87879369Atlantic Council of the United StatesWorking Group on Comprehensive Securitylccn-n87879371LeCuyer, Jack A.lccn-n80013253Atlantic Council of the United StatesSullivan, Leonard1925-Sea-powerNaviesEuropeInternational policeWorld politicsMilitary assistance, AmericanSecurity, InternationalInternational organizationEconomic historyMilitary readinessNorth AmericaUnited StatesNorth Atlantic Treaty OrganizationSullivan, Leonard,Soviet UnionUnited States.--NavySoviet Union.--Voenno-Morskoĭ FlotArmed ForcesArms controlInternational economic relationsArmed Forces--Appropriations and expendituresBudget deficitsCivil defenseUnited States.--Federal Emergency Management AgencyIndustrial mobilizationWar gamesWarsaw Treaty OrganizationArmed Forces--MobilizationEconomic policyNew York (State)--Long IslandBudgetPowell familyInscriptionsEpitaphs19251950197419781979198119851986198719881989199319949212347359.03091821VA103547ocn004496350book19790.76Nitze, Paul HSecuring the seas : the Soviet naval challenge and Western Alliance options : an Atlantic Council policy study2012ocn044374189file19940.79Sullivan, LeonardMeeting the challenges of regional security"The Honorable Leonard Sullivan, a former Assistant Secretary of Defense, maintains that the disorder in the post-cold war world must be addressed in radically new and innovative ways. Old alliances, structured for containment, will not be adequate in a world where the challenges may be more appropriately addressed by police forces than by traditionally structured military forces. This sweeping analysis suggests that, in the future, regional security apparatuses (RSAs) will be needed to deal with problems which issue from specific socio-cultural and economic conditions rather than from ideology or the pursuit of traditional national interests by the superpowers. Mr. Sullivan maintains that the United States can use its advantage in technology as a part of its approach to meeting the many challenges posed by "the new world disorder."1375ocn016925302book19880.90Sullivan, LeonardComprehensive security and western prosperity324ocn021122118book19880.86Sullivan, LeonardSecurity and stability in conventional forces : differing perceptions of the balance281ocn019768449book19890.84Sullivan, LeonardOrganizing for change : an essential part of Comprehensive security and western prosperity252ocn016896324book19870.95Greenwald, G. JonathanThe Western stake in the future of the Soviet economy242ocn004894643book19780.59Securing the seas : Soviet naval challenge and Western Alliance options182ocn018614539book19880.93Sullivan, LeonardInside the 1988 federal budget : guidelines for American fiscal responsibility : an occasional paper from the Atlantic Council of the United States104ocn007530847book19810.73Sullivan, LeonardConceptual framework for FEMA mobilization and resource management researchThis report develops a conceptual framework in which FEMA can build and coordinate a multi-year research and analysis effort concerning mobilization and resource policy options. The study suggests a workable definition of mobilization, develops a number of mobilization tenets, describes the range of emergency mobilization phases, and the various segments of the national entity that could be involved in emergency responses. The study provides a taxonomy of the decisionmaking process in a mobilization response, some illustrative escalation steps for selected facets of the national entity, policy options for civil and economic emergencies, and a number of conclusions. (Author)43ocn007484096book19791.00Sullivan, LeonardImpact of enhanced mobilization potential on civil preparedness planningThis report explores the possibility of conflicting U.S. resource and management demands resulting from a major industrial mobilization effort coupled with a major civil defense augmentation effort during a period of extreme tension between the superpowers. The impact is assessed for the period preceding, during, and in the aftermath of a general war. This uncommon scenario is predicated on an estimate of relative U.S. and Soviet mobilization potentials that suggests that such a competitive pre-war mobilization might be in the best Soviet interests. This estimate is developed in a separate appendix entitled 'Estimating U.S. and Soviet Latent Prewar Industrial Mobilization Potentials.' (Author)41ocn008822453book19791.00Sullivan, LeonardEstimating U.S. and Soviet latent prewar industrial mobilization potentials : appendix to SPC 45331ocn846938076art1985A new approach to burden sharingThe problem of how to divide responsibilities. The article lists some areas in which members of the Western Alliance can contribute to the common well-being. (Political, economic and ideological contributions. Potential military force cooperation. Cooperation in defense acquisition). The role of the regional groupings and the position of the "Neutrals" are also discussed.--SCAD summary31ocn846976366art1986(Burden Sharing)3 articles:ʹ-Burden Sharing: Has the term outlived its usefulness?ʹ-Burden Sharing in Nato: myth and reality.ʹ-Allied burden sharing: another view.--SCAD summary31ocn049060952book19931.00Sullivan, LeonardThe evolution of regional security apparatuses for the enforcement of international law and order32ocn007484065book19790.47Sullivan, LeonardEstimating U.S. and Soviet latent prewar industrial mobilization potentialsThis is an appendix to a study on the 'Impact of Enhanced Mobilization Potential ON Civil Preparedness Planning'. It develops an estimate of the relative latent industrial mobilization potentials of the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. based on the presently available industrial workforce and capaicity for each nation. It concludes that the Soviets have the theoretical potential to shift the perceived balance of conventional forces substantially in their own favor during the first several years of a competitive industrial mobilization21ocn469042932book19790.92Nitze, Paul HSecuring the seas : an Atlantic Council policy study11ocn030001518book19501.00Sullivan, LeonardPreliminary design of a high speed turbojet aircraft with restricted takeoff requirements11ocn029998995book19501.00Sullivan, LeonardAn aerodynamic investigation of the feasibility of the high speed, rigid rotor, helicopter11ocn123529086bookInscriptions from the Powell family cemetery, Central Park, L.I.11ocn227807846file1994Meeting the Challenges of Regional SecurityThe author, former Assistant Secretary of Defense Leonard Sullivan, maintains that in the post-cold war world, old alliances, structured for containment, will not be adequate. Instead, regional security apparatuses (RSAs) will be needed to deal with problems which issue from specific socio-cultural and economic conditions, rather than from ideology or the pursuit of traditional national interests by the superpowers. These RSAs will be charged with the collective enforcement of international laws and standards, as well as those specific to the regions involved. He concludes that the technologies developed during the cold war may be used by appropriately structured RSA forces in meeting the challenges of the 'new world disorder.' Regional security apparatuses (RSAs), Paramilitary forces, Nonmilitary forces, Interstate conflict, Ethnically-based nations, World disorder652ocn000903733book19740.93United StatesNomination of Cowan and Sullivan : hearing, Ninety-third Congress, second sessionFri Mar 21 15:15:19 EDT 2014batch13334