Military Review English Edition September-October 2014 - Page 66

Notes Epigraph. Rudyard Kipling, Barrack-Room Ballads, Departmental Ditties, and Other Ballads and Verses: Two Volumes in One with Glossary (New York: Alex Grosset and Company, 1899), 133. 1. U.S. Army Doctrine Publication (ADP) 6-22: Army Leadership (Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office [GPO], August 2012), 6; Army Doctrine Reference Publication (ADRP) 6-22: Army Leadership (Washington, DC: GPO, August 2012), 3-1, 7-15. Also, see Martin E. Dempsey, Training and Doctrine Command, An Army White Paper: The Profession of Arms (Washington, DC: GPO, December 2010). 2. Brian Imiola and Danny Cazier, “On the Road to Articulating Our Professional Ethic,” Military Review, Special Edition: Center for the Army Profession and Ethic (September 2010): 14. 3. ADRP 6-22, 1-2. 4. Gene Klann, “The Application of Power and Influence in Organizational Leadership,” in L100 Book of Readings: Developing Organizations and Leaders, by CGSC Department of Leadership, 61-72 (Fort Leavenworth, KS: U.S. Army Command and General Staff College, 2011), 61. 5. Christopher M. Barnes and Joe Doty, “What Does Contemporary Science Say About Ethical Leadership?” Military Review, Special Edition: Center for the Army Profession and Ethic (September 2010): 90-91. 6. Chris Case, Bob Underwood, and Sean T. Hannah, “Owning Our Army Ethic,” Military Review, Special Edition: Center for the Army Profession and Ethic (September 2010): 9. 7. A recommended starting point for the interested leader would be this publication. Military Review regularly publishes quality articles addressing the realm of leadership including a 2010 Special Edition on the Center for the Army Profession and Ethic, which includes many of the sources for this article. 8. Peter D. Fromm, “Warriors, the Army Ethos, and the Sacred Trust of Soldiers,” Military Review, Special Edition: Center for the Army Profession and Ethic (September 2010): 23. This article represents one of many authors considering changes to the Army values and the warrior ethos. In addition to asking some thought-provoking questions, this article contains several historical examples that could be used to design a more engaging weekend safety brief. See also Imiola and Cazier, 15. 9. Case, Underwood, and Hannah, 4. 10. Thomas Jarrett, “Warrior Resilience Training in Operation Iraqi Freedom: Combining Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy, Resiliency, and Positive Psychology,” The Army Medical Department Journal ( July-September 2008): 37. 11. Klann, 61-72. See also ADRP 6-22, chap. 6. 12. I must credit this phrase to my former commander and mentor in leadership, Col. (P) Bernie B. Banks. The word “right” is not intended to have any sort of political connotation. 13. “Millennials” is a name used by the popular media to identifypersons born in the 1980s and 1990s, reaching young adulthood around the year 2000. 14. Sam S. Rainer III, “Next Generation Needs: Leading Millennials Requires Exercising a Different Type of Authority,” Leadership Journal (Summer 2011): 49. 15. Chip Heath and Dan Heath, Made to Stick: v