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Richard Teuten and Daniel Korski
Britain has intervened militarily six times on three continents since 1997, seeking to ensure stability and promote development in the world's failed states. But gaps remain in Whitehall's ability to manage conflict
The campaign in Norway was a military fiasco, but it changed the course of British politics
There is more to the Battle of Britain than dogfights over the Channel
In the shadow of the Great War, General Sir Edmund Barrow questioned the validity of Norman Angell’s theory that projections of military power had become futile.
Germany’s treatment of Belgian citizens disregarded contemporary international legislation enacted to protect civilians in war-time.
In 1914, it seemed that the Russian military was improving and that its power was rising.