By Wayne Thompson
To Hanoi and again: the us Air strength and North Vietnam 1966–1973 КНИГИ ;ВОЕННАЯ ИСТОРИЯ Издательство: SmithsonianАвтор(ы): Wayne ThompsonЯзык: EnglishГод издания: 2000Количество страниц: 431ISBN: 1560988770Формат: pdf OCRРазмер: 16.9 mbRapid IfolderDeposit zero
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Additional info for To Hanoi and Back: The United States Air Force and North Vietnam 1966–1973
But McConnell did not put up much of a fuss when he was overruled, and in any case he was hardly consulted. President Johnson received his military advice mostly from Secretary of Defense McNamara, who relied more on his assistant for international security affairs, John T. McNaughton (formerly a law professor at Harvard), than on the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Even the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs, Army Gen. Earle G. Wheeler, was often excluded from important meetings. Wheeler did form a committee in the Joint Staff to recommend bombing targets, and two months after the beginning of the Rolling Thunder campaign, McConnell was finally able to have Col.
During the southwest monsoon, the Air Force diverted as many as a thousand sorties a month to Route Package One. Even after Sharp’s decision in August 1966 to permit Air Force sorties in the western portion of the Navy’s panhandle route packages, General Momyer in South Vietnam and the Air Staff in Washington continued to push for more. 51 The squabble over panhandle route packages came to a head in early November 1966. The Air Staff in Washington prepared a script that General Moore, vice commander of Pacific Air Forces and former commander of Seventh Air Force, used to brief Sharp.
Henry H. 38 Early in Rolling Thunder, Johnson liked to have a weekly Tuesday luncheon meeting with McNamara and Secretary of State Dean Rusk. On these occasions and at other times when the three got together, McNamara often presented a list of proposed targets that had already been coordinated with the State Department. He gave the President estimates of possible civilian casualties and any other risks associated with the prospective targets. Johnson would approve perhaps a dozen targets, usually fewer, and these would have to be hit within the week or Johnson’s approval would have to be sought again.
To Hanoi and Back: The United States Air Force and North Vietnam 1966–1973 by Wayne Thompson