Truman, MacArthur, and the Korean War
Greenwood Publishing Group, 1999 - 186 頁
The end of the Cold War has provided historians with a better opportunity to study the forces that shaped the thinking of America's leaders at the time of the Korean War. The sheer quantity of material now available, while daunting, is filled with colorful and outstanding personalities, dramatic action, and momentous actions that have had an impact on world events even to the present day. Wainstock ultimately concludes that Washington placed too much emphasis on anti-Communist ideology, rather than long-term national interest, in the decision first to intervene in the war and later to cross the crucial 38th Parallel. He also emphasizes the important contributions of General Matthew B. Ridgway in stopping the Chinese offensive and in influencing Washington's decision not to carry the war to Communist China.
第 1 到 5 筆結果，共 48 筆
Admiral C. Turner Joy , commander of U.S. Naval Forces Far East ( NAVFE ) , and General Walton H. Walker , commander of the Eighth Army in Korea , were not socially close to MacArthur . In fact , Walker experienced personality clashes ...
In 1948 , General Walker assumed command of the Eighth Army in Japan . Nicknamed " Bulldog , " Walker , a chunky , barrel - chested man , had never lost his Texas twang or the toughness , drive , and determination characteristic of his ...
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
Invasion and Response
The North Korean Steamroller
Mac Arthurs Counterattack
Reunification and Red China
Chinese Communist FirstPhase Offensive
Chinese Communist SecondPhase Offensive
Decembers Closing Acts
Defining a Political and Military Policy
Mac Arthurs Dismissal
Reaction and Return
Recapitulation and Reflection