Military, Veterans, and Society Program Director Phillip Carter and Research Associate Katherine Kidder examine the growth of military compensation in the post-Cold War era, from 1990 to 2015, as well as the social contract America has with its All-Volunteer Force, and the ways in which monetary compensation should be considered as part of a broader talent management strategy for the armed forces. The policy brief presents an opportunity for the nation to assess its social contract with the All-Volunteer Force and adjust (if necessary) to meet the national interest and sustain its most critical national security asset.
If You Want Peace, Prepare for Nuclear War
By Elbridge Colby
What should be done with report on military sexual harassment and assault?
By Kayla M. Williams
Why ROTC is the overlooked tool to challenge the civil-military divide
By Emma Moore
Leveraging ROTC to Span the Civil-Military Gap
By Emma Moore & Andrew Swick