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|Named Person:||Aubrey S Newman; Aubrey S Newman|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
Aubrey S Newman
|Notes:||"Originally published in Army and its predecessors, the Infantry journal, and the Armed Forces journal"--T.p. verso.|
|Description:||xii, 267 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.|
|Contents:||Pt. 1. Primarily Company-Level Topics. Ch. 1. Look Ahead. Ch. 2. On the Many Nuances of Command. Ch. 3. The Relationship Between NCOs and Officers. Ch. 4. Employ Lieutenant Years as a Special Time to Learn. Ch. 5. Today's Army Holds on to Old Basics. Ch. 6. Duty-Honor-Country-Army. Ch. 7. Pick the Right Way and Right Man. Ch. 8. Coaching Can Help Train Leaders. Ch. 9. Jitters Can Be Hazardous to Your Career. Ch. 10. A Good Man Is a Good Soldier. Ch. 11. Haste Now Can Cost Later. Ch. 12. The Importance of Pursuing a Hobby. Ch. 13. ROTC Graduates: Good as Ever if Not Better. Ch. 14. Intemperance Can Become a Tyrant. Ch. 15. A Volunteer Army Is More Fun, but . . . Ch. 16. Our Fighting Fiber. Ch. 17. We Must Match the Man with the Job. Ch. 18. Gone Are the Days . . . --
Pt. II. Principles for All Levels of Command. Ch. 19. Military Service Cornerstone - Obey Orders. Ch. 20. How and When to Pass the Buck. Ch. 21. To Command Requires Control. Ch. 22. Developing the "Cold Glitter" Ch. 23. Bulletin Board Principle: An Action Tool. Ch. 24. MP Experience Helps Solve Tough Cases. Ch. 25. Are Stars Born, Developed, or Picked? Ch. 26. Mutual Good Faith: A Key to Change. Ch. 27. Learning to Talk in Public as Career Plus. Ch. 28. Paperwork: New Slant From the Top. Ch. 29. What's in a Name? Plenty! Ch. 30. Talk Is Good, but Writing Is Better. Ch. 31. All Inevitable: Death, Taxes, Retirement. Ch. 32. Clemency in Military Justice. Ch. 33. Stop Selling G2 Short. Ch. 34. Measure of a Soldier: How He Carries Out Orders. Ch. 35. Things Are Not Always What They Seem. Ch. 36. On Military, Empathy, Civilians --
Pt. III. Reflections on Combat Situations. Ch. 37. Don't Dim the Glitter. Ch. 38. Combat Courage: Where Does It Come From. Ch. 39. Essential Sleep: Personal Need, Military Duty. Ch. 40. Why Orderlies? Ch. 41. The Unreasonable Is Sometimes Reasonable. Ch. 42. Lonely Lead Scouts. Ch. 43. Loneliness Is a Factor in Command. Ch. 44. Time and Timing: Both Critical in Combat. Ch. 45. The Commander's Proper Place in Battle. Ch. 46. Who Gets the Combat Decorations? Ch. 47. The Draft and the Will to Win. Ch. 48. The Battle Catalyst: Endure. Ch. 49. Reunion for Peace: Military Policy in Practice. Ch. 50. Reunions: Times to Recall. Ch. 51. Inculcating Martial Pride --
Appendix A Medal of Honor Citation for Sgt. Charles E. Mower --
Appendix B To the Ultimate Weapon --
Appendix C An After-Action Report.
|Other Titles:||Follow me 2.|
|Responsibility:||Aubrey S. "Red" Newman.|
generations of U.S. Army leaders. The articles in Follow Me II, written in Newman's pithy and often poignant style, are filled with nuggets of information of value to leaders and commanders ranging from two stripes to two stars. General Newman deals with leadership not as a theoretical construct but as a personal tool for motivating real people to accomplish everything from the "ash-and-trash" routines of garrison life to the seemingly impossible demands of combat.
Newman's writing conveys the knowledge and wisdom of a lifetime in the army, both in peacetime and at war, and his devotion to the service and the people who make it a human entity. Follow Me II is a rare combination of recollections, anecdotes, and incidents that provides important leadership lessons and serves as a window through which the reader can observe and appreciate the "Old Army."