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“We'd like to think that the destructive power of our military forces, which is pretty significant, will resolve whatever conflict-of-the-day the nation faces -- end of destruction equals end of fighting, equals end of war, equals end of problem, though history -- and, of course, the last 12 years of war -- should teach us exactly the opposite.”
— Retired Army lieutenant general James Dubik, now a senior fellow at the Institute for the Study of War, at a Center for Strategic and International Studies confab May 1 on the future of ground warfare.
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