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Read ebook The retreat of the social : the rise and rise of reductionism in MOBI, IBOOKS, AZW, AZW3, PDF

Author: Bruce Kapferer
Publisher: New York : Berghahn Books, 2009.
ISBNISSN: 9781845451752, 1845451759
Genre: Aufsatzsammlung
Notes: VI, 125 Seiten.
Responsibility: The retreat of the social : the rise and rise of reductionism
Edition: Print book : English : Pbk. ed., reprinted
Auch in: Social analysis ; 48.
Introduction: The Social Construction of Reductionist Thought and Practice Bruce Kapferer Chapter 1. The Relocation of the Social and the Retrenchment of the Elites Jonathan Friedman Chapter 2. Legends of Fordism: Between Myth, History, and Foregone Conclusions George Baca Chapter 3. More Power to You, or Should It Be Less? Christopher C. Taylor Chapter 4. Methodological Individualism and Sociological Reductionism Roger Just Chapter 5. Reductionism and Misunderstanding Human Sociality Thomas Ernst Chapter 6. Theories and Ideologies in Anthropology Jukka Siikala Chapter 7. Death of the Indian Social Rohan Bastin Chapter 8. When Nothing Stands Outside the Self Andre Iteanu Chapter 9. From Bell Curve to Power Law: Distributional Models between National and World Society Keith Hart

Preface Chapter 1 - Introduction Section I Background 1-1 AirLand Battle 1-2 Definitions 1-3 Cities 1-4 The Threat in Built-Up Areas Section II Characteristics and Categories of Built-Up Ares 1-5 Characteristics 1-6 Categories Section III Special Considerations 1-7 Battles in Built-Up Ares 1-8 Target Engagement 1-9 Small-Unit Battles 1-10 Munitions and Special Equipment 1-11 Communications 1-12 Stress 1-13 Restrictions 1-14 Fratricide Avoidance Chapter 2 - Urban Analysis Section I Model of Built-Up Areas 2-1 Regional Urban Characteristics 2-2 Specific Characteristics of Urban Areas 2-3 Characteristics of Urban Areas Section II Terrain and Weather Analysis 2-4 Special Terrain Considerations 2-5 Special Weather Considerations Section III Threat Evaluation and Integration 2-6 Operational Factors 2-7 Urban Counterinsurgency, Counterguerrilla, and Counterterrorist Operations 2-8 Projected Threat Capabilities Chapter 3 - Offensive Operations Section I Offensive Considerations 3-1 Reasons for Attacking Built-Up Areas 3-2 Reasons for Not Attacking a Built-Up Area Section II Characteristics of Offensive Operations in a Built-Up Area 3-3 Troop Requirements 3-4 Maneuver 3-5Use of Equipment Section III Types of Offensive Operations 3-6 Hasty Attack 3-7 Deliberate Attack Section IV METT-T Factors 3-8 Mission 3-9 Enemy 3-10 Terrain 3-11 Troops 3-12 Time Section V Command and Control 3-13 Command 3-14 Control Section VI Battalion Task Force Attack on a Built-Up Area 3-15 Conduct of Deliberate Attack 3-16 Seizure of Key Objective 3-17 Infiltration 3-18 Route Security Section VII Company Team Attack of a Built-Up Area 3-19 Attack of a Block 3-20 Attack of an Enemy Outpost 3-21 Seizure of a Traffic Circle 3-22 Seizure of Key Terrain 3-23 Reconnaissance Section VIII Platoon Attack of a Built-Up Area 3-24 Attack of a Building 3-25 Movement Down a Street 3-26 Counterattacks Chapter 4 - Defensive Operations Section I 4-1 Reasons for Defending Built-Up Areas 4-2 Reasons for Not Defending Built-Up Areas Section II Characteristics of Built-Up Areas 4-3 Obstacles 4-4 Avenues of Approach 4-5 Key Terrain 4-6 Observation and Fields of Fire 4-7 Cover and Concealment 4-8 Fire Hazards 4-9 Communications Restrictions Section III Factors of METT-T 4-10 Mission 4-11 Enemy 4-12 Terrain 4-13 Troops Available 4-14 Time Available Section IV Command and Control 4-15 Command Post Facilities 4-16 Organization of the Defense 4-17 Counterattack 4-18 Defense During Limited Visibility Section V Defensive Plan at Battalion Level 4-19 Defense of a Village 4-20 Defense in Sector 4-21 Delay in a Built-Up Area Section VI 4-22 Defense of a Village 4-23 Defense of a City Block 4-24 Company Delay 4-25 Defense of a Traffic Circle Section VII Defensive Plan at Platoon Level 4-26 Defense of a Strongpoint 4-27 Defense Against Armor 4-28 Conduct of Armored Ambush Chapter 5 - Fundamental Combat Skills Section I Movement 5-1 Crossing of a Wall 5-2 Movement Around Corners 5-3 Movement Past Windows 5-4 Use of Doorways 5-5 Movement Parallel to Buildings 5-6 Crossing of Open Areas 5-7 Fire Team Employment 5-8 Movement Between Positions 5-9 Movement Inside a Building Section II Entry Techniques 5-10 Upper Building Levels 5-11 Use of Ladders 5-12 Use of Grappling Hook 5-13 Scaling of Walls 5-14 Rappelling 5-15 Entry at Lower Levels 5-16 Hand Grenades Section III Firing Positions 5-17 Hasty Firing Position 5-18 Prepared Firing Position 5-19 Target Acquisition 5-20 Flame Operations 5-21 Employment of Snipers Section IV Navigation in Built-Up Areas 5-22 Military Maps 5-23 Global Positioning Systems 5-24 Aerial Photographs Section V Camouflage 5-25 Application 5-26 Use of Shadows 5-27 Color and Texture Chapter 6 - Combat Support 6-1 Mortars 6-2 Field Artillery 6-3 Naval Gunfire 6-4 Tactical Air 6-5 Air Defense 6-6 Army Aviation 6-7 Helicopters 6-8 Engineers 6-9 Military Police 6-10 Communications Chapter 7 - Combat Service Support and Legal Aspects of Combat Section I Combat Service Support 7-1 Guidelines 7-2 Principal Functions 7-3 Supply and Movement Functions 7-4 Medical 7-5 Personnel Services Section II Legal Aspects of Combat 7-6 Civilian Impact in the Battle Area 7-7 Command Authority 7-8 Source Utilization 7-9 Health and Welfare 7-10 Law and Order 7-11 Public Affairs Officer and Media Relations 7-12 Civil Affairs Units and Media Relations 7-13 Provost Marshall 7-14 Commander's Legal Authority and Responsibilities Chapter 8 - Employment and Effects of Weapons 8-1 Effectiveness of Weapons and Demolitions 8-2 M16 Rifle and M249 Squad Automatic Weapon/Machine Gun 8-3 Medium and Heavy Machine Guns (7.62-mm and .50-Caliber) 8-4 Grenade Launchers, 40-mm (M203 and MK 19) 8-5 Light and Medium Recoilless Weapons 8-6 Antitank Guided Missiles 8-7 Flame Weapons 8-8 Hand Grenades 8-9 Mortars 8-10 25-mm Automatic Gun 8-11 Tank Cannon 8-12 Combat Engineer Vehicle Demolition Gun 8-13 Artillery and Naval Gunfire 8-14 Aerial Weapons 8-15 Demolitions Appendix A Nuclear, Biological, and Chemical Considerations Appendix B Bradley Fighting Vehicle Appendix C Obstacles, Mines, and Demolitions Appendix D Subterranean Operations Appendix E Fighting Positions Appendix F Attacking and Clearing Buildings Appendix G Military Operations in Urban Terrain (MOUT) Under Restrictive Conditions Appendix H Urban Building Analysis Appendix I Night Operations Glossary References Index slovar akronimov.