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In 2003, General Wesley Clark ran for the Democratic Party's nomination for President of the United States. Since then, he has become a major figure on the political scene, commenting on television and keynoting conferences. Focusing on his major life battles - from his difficult youth in Arkansas, through the horror of Vietnam, the post-war rebuilding of national security and the struggles surrounding the new world order after the Cold War - this groundbreaking audiobook draws lessons from General Clark's unique experiences and reveals his plan for America, at home and in the world.
Also included are General Clark's unique stances on the following:
- Foreign Policy: Reinvigorate the Atlantic Alliance and formulate a plan for a stable Middle East
- The Economy: Advocate holistic economic strategies to advance our national security objectives
- The Environment: Balance short-term commercial needs with long-term respect for our natural resources
- Education/Health Care: Provide more direct assistance in areas such as education, health care, and retirement security by proper allocation of responsibilities between public and private entities
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- Donna McMaster
autobiography of a leader
I've never listened to anything for nine hours before, and didn't expected I'd make it all the way through this book. But I found it impossible to quit. I was fascinating by this window into the education and experiences of a military leader -- a life very different from my own. I learned a great deal about world politics. And I found myself wishing that Wes Clark was running for President in 2008!
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- Mimi Routh
Easy Does It, Wes!
Book is almost unlistenable! I was eager for the message, the words, the story. A friend recommended it. I'm not stupid. I made Captain in the U.S. Air Force -- and a woman at that! -- I went to college and worked for attorneys. But this man reads too fast! I have to assume he did not take direction in making the audio. It's like he's still trying to prove he's good enough -- or the best -- whatever! And in reading so hell bent for leather, he is too self-centered to care about the listener! It's all about him! I bet he grinds his teeth! For sure this man has never heard of easy does it. He hardly takes a breath! It's exhausting to listen, and I slept badly and will not listen again. Somewhere around Kosovo it gets really good -- the words are good, but dammit! General Clark wants to get there first hell or high water! And indeed he does. His enunciation suffers badly also. I wish I had not bought this book. Please have an actor read it again at a decent speed for comprehension. I am angry and disappointed in this book. Print version will be worth checking.