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CHACR Digest #33

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CHACR Digest #29


In-Depth Briefings



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CHACR encourages contributions from service personnel and the wider academic community. Please contact us to discuss further.


Ares & Athena – Issue 25 – Human fundamentals of organisational...

“How do the human and social dynamics of a unit, or headquarters, change if the humans increasingly have less to do with each other...

The British Army Review 188 – Fight together, tonight and tomorrow

"This co-authored edition of The British Army Review forms part of a series of initiatives across Defence to mark 120 years since the signing...

Interview: Peter Apps

Peter Apps – Reuters' global defence commentator and author of Deterring Armageddon: A Biography of NATO – talks to the British Army's think tank...
The Western Front Vol1

Western Front Battlefield Guide

Today’s visitor to the Western Front sees a landscape that has been permanently changed by the fighting of the First World War. The signs...

The British Army Review is the Army’s own professional journal and is intended to provide a forum for the discussion of all matters of professional interest to the soldier. Articles are invited from all ranks and from others having a special knowledge of or interest in military affairs.

The views expressed in all the products, articles and papers produced by the CHACR are always those of the various authors, and thus not a reflection of any officially held view, be it of the British Army or wider Defence or Government.

The chief purpose of the CHACR is to gather and present a wide range of views and perspectives to inform the Army, contributing to decisions concerning future strategy, concepts, capability and operations. The CHACR’s primary activity is to study the enduring nature and changing character of conflict on land by conducting a systematic programme of research and analysis into past and current (and possible future) operations.

It also acts as a hub for engagement with academics and think-tanks, and for promoting internal study of the profession of arms, thereby helping to enhance the Army’s ‘conceptual component’. In this role the CHACR acts as a forum for debate on matters relevant to the Army, enabling military personnel and other experts to express their views freely and securely. It also supports an array of conceptual activities, ranging from staff rides and battlefield studies to the editorship of the British Army’s internal professional journal, The British Army Review.

In all of the above roles the CHACR acts not just as a champion for individual ‘soldier-scholars’, but as a catalyst for the promotion of a ‘brains-based’ approach throughout the Army. In short, the CHACR promotes the notion that it is as important to ensure that an army is not out-thought as it is to ensure that it is not out-fought.

The independence and objectivity of the CHACR enables it to fulfil a critical analysis role, challenging conventional wisdom and testing evolving concepts and proposed plans.