WorldCat Identities

Stavridis, James

Overview
Works: 29 works in 60 publications in 2 languages and 1,779 library holdings
Genres: Handbooks and manuals  Biography  Anecdotes  Military history 
Roles: Author
Classifications: V133, 355.031097
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works about James Stavridis
 
Most widely held works by James Stavridis
Partnership for the Americas : Western Hemisphere strategy and U.S. Southern Command by James Stavridis( Book )

3 editions published in 2010 in English and held by 366 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Admiral James G. Stavridis, USN, reflects on his tenure as Commander of United States Southern Command (SOUTHCOM). The first Admiral to command Southern Command, Admiral Stavridis broke with tradition from day one, discarding the customary military staff model and creating an innovative organization designed not solely to subdue adversaries, but ... to build durable and lasting partnerships. From his unique perspective as commander, Stavridis uses his personal style to describe his vision for the command's role in the Americas, making most of limited resources to create goodwill and mutual respect, while countering illegal drug trafficking, overcoming a dangerous insurgency in Colombia, and responding to humanitarian crises. He devotes chapters to USSOUTHCOM's role in nurturing institutional respect for human rights among military and security forces of the region, advancing health security, and supporting a new regional strategy to counter the increasing challenge of urban and transnational gang violence. Citing the hemisphere's common geography, culture, economy, and history, Stavridis makes a case for a common approach and strategy for defending our "shared home of the Americas" through an international, interagency, and private-public approach, all connected through coherent effective strategic communication--Publisher's description
Watch officer's guide : a handbook for all deck watch officers by James Stavridis( Book )

11 editions published between 1992 and 2007 in English and held by 169 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Command at sea by James Stavridis( Book )

5 editions published between 1999 and 2010 in English and Undetermined and held by 146 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"First published in 1943, this book has long been the key resource for U.S. Navy officers preparing for command at sea. This sixth edition reflects the sweeping changes that have occurred over the past decade in the mechanics of how command at sea is executed and the context in which commanding officers work. Among these changes are the adoption of a new maritime strategy that identifies maritime security and humanitarian assistance as core competencies, a post 9/11 environment in which maritime intercept operations and irregular warfare are key, the rise of piracy, increasing joint and combined operations, the growing capacity to share information, and the modernization of the fleet. An expanded discussion of the submarine-related aspects of command is also included."--Publisher's description
Division officer's guide by James Stavridis( Book )

2 editions published between 1995 and 2004 in English and held by 119 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Division officer's guide by John V Noel( Book )

1 edition published in 1989 in English and held by 53 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

NATO's victory in Libya : the right way to run an intervention by Ivo H Daalder( )

2 editions published in 2012 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"NATO's operation in Libya has rightly been praised for saving lives and ending a tyrannical regime, write the U.S. permanent representative to NATO and its supreme allied commander in Europe. But to replicate the success, member states must reinforce their political cohesion and improve the burden sharing that made the mission work."--Editor
Marine technology transfer and the law of the sea by James Stavridis( )

2 editions published in 1984 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Destroyer captain : lessons of a first command by James Stavridis( Book )

2 editions published in 2008 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Dette er god og måske også nødvendig læsning for alle, som ønsker at vide hvad kommando til søs drejer sig om. Forfatteren her fortæller åbent om hvordan det var, om sine op - og nedture, om det gode og det hårde ved jobbet. Sømilitære anmeldere er imponerede
Marine technology transfer and the law of the sea 1 by James Stavridis( )

1 edition published in 1984 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The accidental admiral : a sailor takes command at NATO by James Stavridis( Book )

2 editions published in 2014 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

After he was selected to be NATO's sixteenth Supreme Allied Commander, The New York Times described Jim Stavridis as a "Renaissance admiral." A U.S. Naval Academy graduate with a master's degree and doctorate from The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy at Tufts University, conversant in both French and Spanish, this author of numerous books and articles impressed the Navy's leaders and senior Pentagon civilians with his wide range of interests, educational background, keen understanding of strategic doctrine, mastery of long-range planning, and command of international affairs. Since NATO had previously been led by generals, Stavridis saw his assignment as the first admiral to take command as somewhat "accidental." As the American and NATO commander in Europe responsible for 120,000 coalition troops serving in fifty-one nations, on three continents and at sea he had come a long way since almost leaving the Navy for law school five years after receiving his commission. The Accidental Admiral offers an intimate look at the challenges of directing NATO operations in Afghanistan, military intervention in Libya, and preparation for possible war in Syria--as well as worrying about the Balkans, cyber threats, and piracy, all while cutting NATO by a third due to budget reductions by the twenty-eight nations of the alliance. More than just describing the history of the times, Stavridis also shares his insights into the personalities of President Barack Obama, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, Secretaries of Defense Robert Gates, Leon Panetta, and Chuck Hagel, Afghan President Hamid Karzai; Generals David Petraeus, Stanley McChrystal, John Allen, and many more. Known as an innovator and an early adopter of technology and social media, Stavridis' ability to think "outside the box" and sail in uncharted waters is unmatched. He shares his insights on leadership, strategic communications, planning, and the convergence of threats that will confront the United States and its allies in the near future. Stavridis is an advocate of the use of "Smart Power," which he defines as the balance of hard and soft power. He explains that in creating security in the twenty-first century it is critical to build bridges, not walls, and stresses the need to connect international, interagency, and public-private actors to achieve security. --Provided by publisher
Journal of a first command by James Stavridis( Book )

1 edition published in 2008 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Afghanistan and leadership( Visual )

1 edition published in 2010 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

DVD. Admiral James Stavridis, Supreme Allied Commander Europe (SACEUR) visited Australia in April 2010 for dialogue with Australian politicians and military leaders. Admiral Stavridis was appointed NATO Supreme Allied Commander Europe and Commander US European Command in July 2009, with responsibility for NATO's overall direction and conduct in military operations, including the campaign in Afghanistan. On 13 April 2010 he "spoke before 900 officer cadets at the Australia Defence Force Academy regarding International Security Assistance Force (ISAF) and leadership." (SACEUR website)
An Intelligent Theater( Book )

1 edition published in 2010 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Operationally, the U.S. military is essentially organized geographically. The world is divided into six combatant commands with wide-ranging responsibility for Department of Defense (DOD) activity across a defined theater. At U.S. European Command, for example, our area of focus is the 51 countries that make up the European continent, stretching from the Bay of Biscay in the Atlantic Ocean to the far Pacific shores of Russia. Our area runs from the Mediterranean to the North Pole, and includes Turkey, Azerbaijan, Georgia, and Israel outside of Europe. It is an area with close to 800 million people, more than 10,000 nuclear weapons, and the most powerful collection of armed forces and the highest gross domestic product among the half-dozen combatant commands. We are, of course, enormous consumers of intelligence. Our dedicated intelligence apparatus runs above 1,800 people, all focused on our particular theater of operations. Yet I often ask myself the question, and no pun is intended: Is this the most intelligent way to organize ourselves in the area of intelligence? I think we can save resources, operate more efficiently, and provide commanders at the theater level and below better intelligence by organizing ourselves better. As we look into the next decade, expending the time and energy to rethink the shape of theater intelligence structures and organizations is an investment worth making. Balancing analytic agility needed to support commanders against their demands to enable operational forces puts our defense intelligence enterprise on the horns of a dilemma: where and how should it create analytic agility and at the same time maintain functional alignment over the long haul? The key is agility: we should apply some of the principles of special operations to our theater intelligence approach
Admiral James G. Stavridis, USN, Commander, United States Southern Command 13 November 2007, Alumni Hall by James Stavridis( Visual )

1 edition published in 2007 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Agir pour un monde meilleur by James Stavridis( )

1 edition published in 2012 in French and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The Second Revolution( )

1 edition published in 1997 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

A paradox is emerging as the revolution in military affairs (RMA) moves ahead: the larger the magnitude of the revolution, the greater the possible long-term advantage to a potential enemy. Why? The answer lies in the second revolution. The system of systems--a complete architecture of detection, selection, display, targeting, and attack--will revolutionize war. Related; advances information warfare will complement and enhance the progress made in the first revolution. We will adjust and integrate these developments with new organizations, doctrine, and tactics, techniques, and procedures, many of which will be integrated into the Armed Forces by early in the next century, and other industrialized nations will gradually follow suit. Indeed, some components are already entering service, and others are being aggressively purchased, programmed and researched. Both doctrine and operational concepts are undergoing study and change. Joint Vision 2010 makes it clear the we are on the leading edge of this first revolution, evolving the military for a "challenging and uncertain future." We are moving into the first revolution
Preserving Ukraine's independence, resisting Russian aggression : What the United States and NATO must do by Ivo H Daalder( )

1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The report is informed by and summarizes discussions in January with senior NATO officials in Brussels and senior Ukrainian civilian and military officials in Kyiv and at the Ukrainian 'anti-terror operation' headquarters in Kramatorsk, in eastern Ukraine. The focus of this assistance should be on enhancing Ukraine's defensive capabilities, including by providing counter-battery radars to pinpoint the origin of long-range rocket and artillery strikes, unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs), electronic counter-measures for use against opposing UAVs, secure communications capabilities, armored Humvees and medical support equipment. In addition, it should include lethal defensive capabilities, especially light anti-armor missiles. The report's authors collectively urge the Obama administration and NATO member governments to move rapidly and implement the aforementioned recommendations. They write, "President Putin may hope to achieve glory through restoring, through intimidation and force, Russian dominion over its neighbors. But a peaceful world requires opposing this through decisive action."
A New Air Sea Battle Concept: Integrated Strike Forces( )

1 edition published in 1992 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

The dissolution of the former Soviet Union with attendant stability in Eastern Europe and south-central Asia; Proliferation of advanced weapons (including nuclear, biological, chemical and high technology conventional systems); Unrest in many parts of the developing world (stemming from increased demands for democratization, expanding populations, deteriorating resource and ecological bases); Increased U.S. and allied presence in the Third World or markets and sources of raw materials, e.g. oil, minerals); Continuing intransigence on the part of a variety of particularly unstable Third World regimes -- e.g. Iraq, Iran, rth Korea, Libya, and Cuba -- fostering regional crisis
Skin in the game : partnership in establishing and maintaining global security and stability by Jeffery E Marshall( )

1 edition published in 2011 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

[This] book ... provides a detailed analysis of what we need to do to effectively build and sustain enduring partnerships, examines our current state, and provides a roadmap with specific, actionable recommendations to strengthen our processes and employ a holistic joint, interagency, intergovernmental, and multinational approach to partnerships. Two of the insights that I think we often miss are that our partners have a say in the process and that we need to manage the process as an integrated portfolio and make investment/reinvestment decisions based upon capability objectives that we and our partners agree upon. The U.S. military simply cannot engage alone. Partnership must be planned and executed in order to set meaningful objectives as well as to synchronize available resources to achieve them
Whatever Happened to the "War on Drugs"?( )

1 edition published in 2008 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

At U.S. Southern Command, we work to develop strategically important partnerships throughout the region for source-country drug control programs and interdiction. The primary aim of these efforts has been to limit the availability of illicit drugs such as cocaine to drive up prices and discourage use. This is hard and important work, done at a very reasonable cost. Consider it a hedge to ensure that our Latin American and Caribbean neighbors remain friends and partners with whom we will continue to engage productively and sensibly. Clearly, the drug threat to the United States is of enormous size and importance. It needs to be treated as such through a variety of solutions. Much of the work to be done is on the demand side, and there is a wide variety of policy ideas out there to address demand. On the supply side, there is much that can be done with producing nations to discourage growth and processing. Our focus in the military on detection and monitoring is likewise a part of the solution set. We should devote more resources to the problem of drugs in every dimension -- demand, supply, and interdiction. With a land and air border that extends over 7,500 miles, a maritime exclusive economic zone encompassing 3.4 million square miles, a vast number of people admitted into the United States every year, more than 11 million trucks and 2 million rail cars crossing our borders, and 7,500 foreign-flag ships making 51,000 calls in U.S. ports every year, it is easy to be overwhelmed by the magnitude of the drug challenge -- if we think sequentially and in isolation. But together, we can think, act, and work in parallel to solve the dilemma by building partnerships that keep our borders open to legitimate trade and travel, while reducing the threat of drugs throughout our society
 
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Command at sea
Alternative Names
James G. Stavridis Amerikaans marineofficier

James G. Stavridis US-amerikanischer Admiral

Stavridis, James

Stavridis, James 1955

Stavridis James G. 1955-....

Джеймс Ставрідіс

詹姆斯·斯塔夫里迪斯

Languages
English (50)

French (1)

Covers
Command at seaDivision officer's guideDestroyer captain : lessons of a first commandJournal of a first command