Fuerzas Militares, 2001. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Wraps. Format is approximately 10.75 inches by 8.25 inches. 92 pages. Illustrations. This publication provides information on the effect of the guerrilla activities of FARC, ELN and comparable groups on Columbian citizens. This publication lists and describes the cases occurred since August 1998 to July 2001, regarding which, the armed groups outside the law--guerrilla or illegal self defense groups--in addition to incurring in behaviors clearly sanctioned by local criminal laws, commit serious infractions to International Human Rights Law. The statistics refer taking of hostages, attempts against the environment, attacks against civil property, attacks against civil individuals and villages, attempts against protected property and other series of facts that openly ignore the regulations prescribing basic human rights, indispensable in order to respect specially protected individuals and property. The majority of criminal facts committed in Colombia are the result of illegal actions and inhuman and criminal violence broken loose by the guerrilla and illegal self-defense groups, which ignore the most elemental principles of civilization and continuously incur in threats, outrages and cruelty, through behaviors that flagrantly ignore the right to life and the personal integrity of many citizens.
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Stanford, CA: Hoover Institution Press, 1979. Fourth Printing [stated]. Trade paperback. vii, , 99,  pages. Footnotes. Selected Bibliography. Lewis Henry Gann (1924–1997) was an academic historian, political scientist and archivist. Although particularly known for his research in African history, Gann worked in a number of research fields including the history of Germany and the United States. Gann joined the University of Oxford and gained a Bachelor of Arts degree in Modern History from Balliol College, Oxford in 1950. After graduating, he traveled to Central Africa where he took a research post at the Rhodes-Livingstone Institute in Northern Rhodesia. He continued his studies at Oxford and gained a masters (B.Litt.) and doctorate in 1967. Gann emigrated to the United States in 1963 where he took up a position at the Hoover Institution Library and Archives in Stanford University as curator of the Institute's African and European collections. Gann had written or edited 38 books and academic monographs, mainly on the subject of African history and political science.
Boston, MA: The Atlantic Monthly Press, 1986. First Edition. Presumed first printing. Hardcover. 25 cm. x,, 523,  pages. Tables. Appendix. Notes. Index. James William Gibson is the author of Warrior Dreams: Paramilitary Culture in Post-Vietnam America and The Perfect War: Technowar in Vietnam. A frequent contributor to the Los Angeles Times and winner of multiple awards, including a Guggenheim. He attended graduate school at Yale University, and wrote his thesis on how the U.S. military conceptualized and fought the Vietnam War, and why, despite overwhelming technological superiority, it was defeated by the Vietnamese. The Atlantic Monthly Press subsequently published a revised version of the thesis in 1986 as The Perfect War: Technowar in Vietnam. In February 2000, Grove/Atlantic re-issued The Perfect War with a new introduction. While writing The Perfect War in the early and mid-1980s Gibson began to study the cultural and political traumas caused by America’s defeat in Vietnam. He began to research the emerging paramilitary culture.
New York City, New York: Rugged Land LLC, 2002. First Edition [Stated], First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. Sewn binding. Cloth over boards. , 441 pages. Illustrations. Endpaper maps. Occasional Footnotes. Glossary. Signed by the author (David H. Hackworth) on the title page. DJ torn at back. The author's were husband and wife. From Wikipedia: "Colonel David Haskell Hackworth (November 11, 1930 to May 4, 2005), also known as "Hack," was a highly decorated soldier, having received 24 decorations for heroism in combat from the Army Commendation Medal to the Distinguished Service Cross. He was also a prominent military journalist. During his time as a journalist, Hackworth investigated many subjects, including an assertion into the accused improper wearing of ribbons and devices by Admiral Mike Boorda, an investigation which is speculated to have driven Boorda to committing suicide. Hackworth is also known for his role in the creation and command of Tiger Force, a military unit formed during the Vietnam War to apply guerrilla warfare tactics to the fight against Vietnamese guerrillas."