Leadership, management and command: rethinking D-Day
Keith Grint argues that the successes and failures of D-Day, on both sides, cannot be explained by comparing the competing strategies of each side. Instead he provides an account of the battle through the overarching nature of the relationship between the leaders and their followers.
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Part Two Leadership and Wicked Problems
Part Three Managing Tame Problems
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12th SS 29th Division Air Force aircraft Allied American amphibious Anglo-Canadian anti-tank Armoured Division artillery Atlantic Wall attack Badsey Balkoski Battalion battery battle Blandford bombardment bombers bombing Bradley Britain British Army Caen Calais Canadian captured casualties cent Churchill coast combat commanders Company Corps counter-attack D-Day DD tanks defenders Delaforce deployed destroyed destroyers E-boats Eisenhower enemy fighter fighting fire France French German army German tanks glider Gold Beach Hitler Infantry Division invasion June Juno Juno Beach killed Kilvert-Jones landing craft leaders leadership Linderman Luftwaffe machine guns managed miles military million Montgomery move naval Navy Neillands Normandy Normann officers Omaha Beach Operation Ouistreham Overlord Panzer Division paratroopers pilots Pitcairn-Jones Pointe du Hoc Ramsey Regiment rifle Rommel Royal Rundstedt Sergeant shells Sherman ships shot soldiers Soviet squadrons strategy success suggested Sword Beach target troops units Utah Utah Beach vehicles Wehrmacht Wicked Problem