various forms since 1979... ‘In a very general sense, it’s no secret or cutting-edge analysis that Israel’s military is the best-equipped and best trained in the whole region.’” Comparatively while the U.S. would win any fight with Iran, Iran’s likely asymmetric attacks, “… might well penetrate U.S. defenses,” (Weinberger, 2012). “’Then again, it’s not Iran’s conventional forces which are the concern [for the US and its allies]…Their Quds Force and naval capabilities are a big unknown – especially
“Securing a computer system has traditionally been a battle of wits: the penetrator tries to find the holes, and the designer tries to close them.” ~Gosser Warfare has always been a game of cat and mouse. As technology increases war has to adapt with it. Wars have evolved from a contest of strength to a show of potential. Previously wars were fought with large armies and whomever could most effectively utilize the most troops with better training won; now however, a single person with a nuclear bomb can destroy a city within seconds
coached a young middle distance runner named Phil Knight. Knight wrote a research paper arguing that cheaper, high-performance Japanese shoes could overthrow German dominance of the U.S. athletic shoe industry. On a trip to Japan, Knight contracted with the Onitsuka Tiger Company to sell its quality athletic shoes in the U.S. He made up the name Blue Ribbon Sports (BRS) in 1962 and formed a partnership with Bowerman in 1964, each partner investing $500 in the business (Nike Timeline, 2006).