Print Summers, Harry G.. On strategy: a critical analysis of the Vietnam War. Novato, CA: Presidio Press, 1995. Print Willbanks, James H.. The Tet Offensive a concise history. New York: Columbia University Press, 2007.
Secondly, disputes occurred between the major Communist nations during the Vietnam war: the Sino-Soviet split destroyed the idea of a unified world-wide takeover by Communist nations. Vietnamese scholar Luu Doan Huynh attacked the US many years later, “…you were not only wrong, but you had, so to speak, lost your minds. Vietnam a part of the Chinese expansionist game in Asia? For anyone who knows the history of Indochina, this is incomprehensible.” America was trapped, the original premise of invading Vietnam became void as the war progressed. Military strategies used by the United S... ... middle of paper ... ... for the US.
New York: Simon and Schuster, 1982. Sullivan, P. Michael. The Vietnam War: A Study in the Making of American Policy. Lexington: The University Press of Kentucky, 1985. Walzer, Michael.
Nalty, Bernard C., and William C. Westmoreland. The Vietnam War : The History of America's Conflict in Southeast Asia. Classic Conflicts. New York: : Smithmark, 1996. Pierre, Andrew J.
197-209. Verba, Sidney, and Richard A. Brody. "Public Opinion and the War in Vietnam." The American Political Science Review 61, no. 2 (1968): 317-333.
"Public Opinion and the War in Vietnam." The American Political Science Review 61, no. 2 (1967): 317-333. Wagaman, J. Brian. "Antiwarriors: The Vietnam War and the Battle for America's Hearts and Minds."
Lawrence: University of Kansas, 2004. Print. Lawrence, Mark Atwood. The Vietnam War: A Concise International History. Oxford [u.a.
America, the Vietnam War, and the world: Comparative and international perspectives. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. Hagopian, P. (2009). The Vietnam War in American memory: Veterans, memorials, and the politics of healing. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press.
Exploring The Vietnam War "No 'healing', no apologies, no memorials, nothing can possibly compensate for the damage done and the pain inflicted....The only thing we can possibly do, twenty years too late, is to try and tell the truth." Eric Bergerud, Historian UC Berkely The problem is though, that there is no one truth about the Vietnam War, even more than two decades after America's intervention. Critics of the intervention claim that the war was unnecessary and immoral and also policymakers in Washington dragged the country into and unwanted war. A group of scholars and military leaders have contrasting ideas, providing a strong defense for the American intervention. Although there is a multitude of facts and sources, without a framework to place them into context understanding the war would be impossible.