Social representation in the U.S. military
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Social representation in the U.S. military by Richard L Fernandez

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Published by Congress of the U.S., Congressional Budget Office in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Sociology, Military -- United States,
  • Demographic surveys -- United States,
  • United States -- Armed Forces -- Military life,
  • United States -- Armed Forces -- Recruiting, enlistment, etc

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesSocial representation in the US military
SeriesCBO study
ContributionsUnited States. Congressional Budget Office
The Physical Object
Paginationxv, 95 p. :
Number of Pages95
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13612294M

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Get this from a library! Social representation in the U.S. military.. [Richard L Fernandez; United States. Congressional Budget Office.] -- Do U.S. military personnel adequately represent all segments of society? Concerns about the social composition of the military have frequently been raised in the Congress. As early as , in the. Download Citation | Social Representation in the U.S. Military Services | (DoD) report on social representation in the | Find, read and cite all the research you need on ResearchGateAuthor: Mark Adamshick. Population Representation in the Military Services Fiscal Year Report Summary Introduction This is the 37th annual Department of Defense (DoD) report on social representation in the U.S. military services and the Coast Guard. The fiscal year (FY) technical appendixes (A–E) provide current data on the demographic, educational, and. This is the 26th annual Department of Defense (DoD) report on social representation in the U.S. Military Services. The nine chapters and accompanying technical appendices provide data and comments on demographic, educational, aptitude, and socioeconomic characteristics of applicants, new recruits, and enlisted and officer members of the Active and Reserve .

Morris Janowitz, The Reconstruction of Patriotism (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, ). Also see Morris Janowitz, "The Social Demography of the All-volunteer Armed Force," Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Sciences (March ); and Morris Janowitz and Charles C. Moskos, "Racial Composition in the All-volunteer Force," Armed Forces & . Imbalances in socioeconomic representation in the military often have been a controversial social and political issue. (1) In debate over the establishment of the volunteer force, opponents argued that it would lead to a military composed of those from poor and minority backgrounds, forced to turn to the military as an employer of last resort. The key source for statistics on social representation in the U.S. armed forces is an annual Department of Defense report, “Population Representation in the Military Services” which is published by the Office of the Assistant Secretary of Defense (Force Management Policy) and which is widely known as the “PopRep.”. This is the 24th annual Department of Defense (DoD) report on social representation in the U.S. Military Services. Such a profile of the social demography of the military was initiated in response to a mandate by the Senate Committee on Armed Services (Report , May ). Since fiscal year (FY) , the Directorate for.

Two Department of Defense publications — Population Representation in the Military Forces, FY and Demographics Profile of the Military Community — provide the overall trends in military participation by gender, as well as demographic and occupational profiles of male and female military personnel.   Military sociology is the sociological study of the military. It examines issues such as military recruiting, race and gender representation in the military, combat, military families, military social organization, war and peace, and the military as welfare. This is the 29th annual Department of Defense (DoD) report on social representation in the U.S. Military Services, including the Coast Guard. The seven chapters and accompanying technical appendices provide data and comments on demographic, educational, and aptitude characteristics of applicants, new recruits, and enlisted and officer members.   Of the 41 most senior commanders in the military — those with four-star rank in the Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines and Coast Guard — only two are black: Gen. Michael X. Garrett, who leads the.