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Image 8 of Kentucky Alumnus, 1991, no. 1

Part of Kentucky alumnus

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i1 ’7 1 ti 1 11 ‘ a i1 VN 1 c a DESEIYF STORM 1 i V tc conipilecl by ` 1 O Kay _]oh ll son I T tl “ ,1 it 1 it i` b , . . . · P 1 Q. Never Iaefore has our power Just brute stre11gth w1tl1 a lot of the S( played flue kind of lead role if l1igl1 tecI111ology equipment we have, 1 C] 1 has ln fltis wor. How do you eval- so women ca11 be used. The reason _ at uofe flte mlllfury sfrufegy l·l•¤l· they haven’t been used more than tl1ey 1 has unfolded so fur? 1 l1ave is because Congress feels public 1 q. 1 . . , . ’ 1 1 op1111on wouldn t support it. A11d so U. 1 A. America is a high tech C()llllll`}’. there’s a COllgl`€SSlOH2ll restriction { bi 1 Countries typically prefer to fight their against using women i11 a11y situation i U 1 . ’ . . ` . 1 ` ` ‘ . 1 wars in a style compatible w1tl1 the daily 1 that could be called a combat ]ob. . whe ol as. . . - ·. . **1 ,h:Il:¤r;;;;¤ life style of that SOCICI)/.‘l“()l` America, l But, thereare those wl1o tl1111k this g O. began asking 1 this means a high tech military capahil- 1 15 obsolete, left over from our earlier his- { q1 ,‘:‘“°::;:: °:°';* 1 ity. It is true that aerial bombing has 1 tory, that those restrictions should be q1 e e as . . . · . . . 1 u_s_ mm"'; 1 notldehyered the kind of conclusive eliminated. There are other people who rc slrulegy und military results 111 the past that so111e of 1 sayjust the reverse, tl1at \V()Ill€ll CHI] do U. "’°"Pa"‘; ‘“‘;l "‘° the more e11tl111siastic air power fans 1 certain kinds of military tasks, but i11 i U. e ee s ¤ wm- . . , . i on me American have cla1med, but, here we have as1tt1a— other respects theyre kill lIlCOIlV€— 1 in psyche, they tion which may be made to order for ntence, 111 the way, tl1ey C21l],t do things zu l3°:‘°‘l lg": 1 the sort of high tech weaponry of the l until provisions are made for them. s dj n vers o 1 . . ’ . E 1 ‘ KeM“ky_ so dla United States. Admittedly and obvious- 1 I So, you hear that debated both ways j (H we. We are also 1 ly, if we’re going to be 111 l.ll1S war, we 1 111 Washington. But, we’re going to N "°"‘l‘:"9 °_"* ll'; want to do it in such a way as to mini- find out. This war is kind ol` a research 1 OUP I IIIIIIII III 1 · . 1. . . . . . 1 swdems sup tnize casualties and loss of life on our laboratory for testing notjust 11ew 1 lioned In the war side. That means we wa11t to use high weapons, but for testing a lot of the Q "“° ‘*’"l’ " "°9"' 1 tech capabilities in lieu of human be- changes in American society i11 a mili- lar newsleller 1 . . . ./, - el N umm bl, whom ings tI we can, what llSC(l to be called tary context. For example, it s the first w we have an 5 manpower. Not H121ll[)()WCI`ll] a gender war that’s come_ alo11g since A1nerica11’s gg "'::';°“· I'; |"'°' se11se because one ofthe interesti11g quit using tobacco products in large sl ¢ we e on . . . ‘ , L In, ochber? To z things about this particular set of hos- numbers. It used to be ifyou were a sol- In edd an ulumnus tilities from tl1c U.S.y1ew1s that for the dter, they came 2l1`0Lll]Cl a11d gave you 1 PI *° "‘° "‘“m"9 first time in the histor ` f` V ° " ·‘ _ . 1 . . y ol the U.S. we tec cigaicttcs. list send lhenr . ` 1 ' name and have very substantial numbers ofyoung 1 I can remember wl1e11 I was a young A_ , address to UK women who, 1f not at the front lines, are i Naval officer you got cigarettes in lots N N°"°""l Al"""‘l cert·1i11lyin the combat tl1e·1ter i of` l' · * ` 1 · i 1 i . . . .. 1 p aces. Thats 11ot the case any — d Assoclullon . ‘ . = . . .. . . . ’ l Lexanghnl KQ I \'\()l'll(fIl can do almost any ol the longer. It s a different l{lD(l of war in th #$0506-6119. jobs the men can do. Smit don`t need 1 lots of ways, sort of` testing the new bc §| ti l{L'HllI(`l§\' .*\l\lll\l\ll\ Spring mt,] SP