Sea Power and Maritime Affairs Lesson 22: Global Responsibilities After the Cold War, 1991-2001 Learning Objectives Comprehend the national strategic implications of the Post Cold War and its effects on policy and the Navy.
Lesson 22: Global Responsibilities After the Cold War, 1991-2001
Boris Yeltsin, President of the Russian Republic, George and Barbara Bush, and the Bush dogs on the White House lawn. Bush supported Yeltsin's efforts to transform Russia into a post-communist regime
"[Not achieving a nuclear test ban] would have to be classed as the greatest disappointment of any administration, of any decade, of any time and of any party." President Dwight D. Eisenhower, 1961.
1990s includes a series of Operations where the Navy, especially the carrier battle group (CVBG) is a primary instrument.
Bosnia as independent states.
DELIBERATE FORCE. NATO bombing offensive.
All commitments in the Joint world are not alone to one service. Although the Navy had a smaller part in Somalia, it still affects commitments to Yugoslavia and Iraq at this time.
An F/A-18C Hornet is prepared for launch from the aircraft carrier USS Carl Vinson.
Crew men of the USS Enterprise (CVN 65) line up to receive an Advanced Chemical Protective Garments issued for protection against chemical, biological, or radiological attack on Oct. 7, 2001, during Operation Enduring Freedom.
Lt. Kara Spears 'Revlon' Hultgreen (1965-1994)
8. May 1996. Death of Admiral Michael Boorda. Chief of Naval Operations shoots himself in response to journalistic investigations of his entitlement to wear combat “V” for service in waters off Vietnam.
9. October 2000. Attack on the USS Cole.
10. February 2001. Greenville incident.
11. April 2001. EP-3 incident.
Admiral Jeremy M. Boorda, U.S. Navy
USS Cole damage
EP-3 crewmembers stand at ease during the April 12 ceremony welcoming them to Hawaii following their release from China