Call high quality Sign Chaos: online sale Learning to Lead outlet sale

Call high quality Sign Chaos: online sale Learning to Lead outlet sale

Call high quality Sign Chaos: online sale Learning to Lead outlet sale

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#1 NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER • A clear-eyed account of learning how to lead in a chaotic world, by General Jim Mattis—the former Secretary of Defense and one of the most formidable strategic thinkers of our time—and Bing West, a former assistant secretary of defense and combat Marine.
 
“A four-star general’s five-star memoir.”—The Wall Street Journal

Call Sign Chaos is the account of Jim Mattis’s storied career, from wide-ranging leadership roles in three wars to ultimately commanding a quarter of a million troops across the Middle East. Along the way, Mattis recounts his foundational experiences as a leader, extracting the lessons he has learned about the nature of warfighting and peacemaking, the importance of allies, and the strategic dilemmas—and short-sighted thinking—now facing our nation. He makes it clear why America must return to a strategic footing so as not to continue winning battles but fighting inconclusive wars.
 
Mattis divides his book into three parts: Direct Leadership, Executive Leadership, and Strategic Leadership. In the first part, Mattis recalls his early experiences leading Marines into battle, when he knew his troops as well as his own brothers. In the second part, he explores what it means to command thousands of troops and how to adapt your leadership style to ensure your intent is understood by your most junior troops so that they can own their mission. In the third part, Mattis describes the challenges and techniques of leadership at the strategic level, where military leaders reconcile war’s grim realities with political leaders’ human aspirations, where complexity reigns and the consequences of imprudence are severe, even catastrophic.
 
Call Sign Chaos is a memoir of a life of warfighting and lifelong learning, following along as Mattis rises from Marine recruit to four-star general. It is a journey about learning to lead and a story about how he, through constant study and action, developed a unique leadership philosophy, one relevant to us all.

Review

“A portrait of [Jim] Mattis’s life-defining love for the Marine Corps . . . His prose sings. . . . He clearly expresses a commander’s intent in any situation and gives latitude to adapt to circumstances. . . . Each mission gives him another body of knowledge, another strength, greater capacity to live his devotion to his country.” —David Brooks, The New York Times 
 
“An instructive and entertaining leadership manual for executives, managers, and military officers . . . Mattis is a gifted storyteller.” —Jeffrey Goldberg, The Atlantic

“Combining simplicity and thoughtfulness, Jim Mattis has produced a classic account of a lifetime of service. Call Sign Chaos is a lesson in leadership and an evocation of humanity in the cause of peace.” —Henry Kissinger
 
“In this magnificent memoir, Jim Mattis details many important events in his career, but he also does much more: He explains how he is informed by his experiences in a way that teaches you how to learn from your own. Read, enjoy, and learn.” —George Shultz

“A recurring theme in Call Sign Chaos is the need to understand the world beyond one’s immediate discipline. . . . The result is an engaging, insightful study of leadership.” The Wall Street Journal

“His book is a compendium of circumstances often beyond his control. What makes it a compelling read is how this warriormonk dealt with and learned from the jams he found himself in.” —NPR

“The book’s main concerns . . . are the practical and ethical challenges of military leadership. Mattis draws on his deep professionalism and knowledge of military history in describing the stress of battle and the tough decision to send soldiers into the field to kill and be killed.” Foreign Affairs

“In Call Sign Chaos, James Mattis shares a lifetime of learning from wars that failed to offer a better tomorrow. We need to take his lessons and do better in the future.” New Statesman

“A leadership book that should be deeply studied and absorbed . . . Since he focuses on the three levels of leadership: direct, executive, and strategic . . . the book has a place in service academies and ROTC programs, as well as basic, advanced, intermediate level and senior service college professional military education institutions.” Small Wars Journal

“The book will cement Mattis’s own place in the pantheon of military reading lists.  .  .  . A nuanced discussion of leadership and democracy.” Proceedings: U.S. Naval Institute

“By presenting his own hard-earned insights on effective leadership qualities, Mattis encourages fellow Americans themselves to think more explicitly about leadership benchmarks applicable to civilians and the military alike.” Washington Independent Review of Books

About the Author

Jim Mattis is a Pacific Northwest native who served more than four decades as a Marine infantry officer. Following two years as the Secretary of Defense, he returned to the Northwest and is now the Davies Family Distinguished Fellow at the Hoover Institution at Stanford University.

Bing West has written eleven books, including, with Jim Mattis, the #1  New York Times bestseller Call Sign Chaos. He served as a Marine grunt in Vietnam and later as an assistant secretary of defense in the Reagan administration. He has been on hundreds of patrols in Iraq and Afghanistan, including many operations with General Mattis. He is a member of the Military History Working Group at the Hoover Institution. He lives with his wife, Betsy, in Hilton Head, South Carolina, and Newport, Rhode Island.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

Prologue


In late November 2016, I was enjoying Thanksgiving break in my hometown on the Columbia River in Washington State when I received an unexpected call from Vice President–elect Pence. Would I meet with President-elect Trump to discuss the job of Secretary of Defense of the United States? I had taken no part in the election campaign and had never met or spoken to Mr. Trump, so to say that I was surprised is an understatement. Further, I knew that, absent a congressional waiver, federal law prohibited a former military officer from serving as Secretary of Defense within seven years of departing military service. Given that no waiver had been authorized since General George Marshall was made secretary in 1950, and I’d been out for only three and a half years, I doubted I was a viable candidate. Nonetheless, I flew to Bedminster, New Jersey, for the interview.

I had time on the cross-country flight to ponder how to encapsulate my view of America’s role in the world. On my flight out of Denver, the flight attendant’s standard safety briefing caught my attention: If cabin pressure is lost, masks will drop. . . . Put your own mask on first, then help others around you. . . . We’ve all heard it many times, but in that moment, these familiar words seemed like a metaphor: to preserve our leadership role, we needed to get our own country’s act together first, especially if we were to help others.

The next day I was driven to the Trump National Golf Club and, entering a side door, waited about twenty minutes before I was ushered into a modest conference room. I was introduced to the President-elect, the Vice President–elect, the chief of staff, and a handful of others. We talked about the state of our military, where our views aligned and where they differed. In our forty-minute conversation, Mr. Trump led the wide-ranging discussion, and the tone was amiable. Afterward, the President-elect escorted me out to the front steps of the colonnaded clubhouse, where the press was gathered. I assumed that I would be on my way back to Stanford University’s Hoover Institution, where I’d spent the past few years doing research and guest lecturing around the country, and was greatly enjoying my time. I figured that my strong support of NATO and my dismissal of the use of torture on prisoners would have the President-elect looking for another candidate. Standing beside him on the steps as photographers snapped away and shouted questions, I was surprised for the second time that week when he characterized me to the reporters as “the real deal.” Days later, I was formally nominated. That was when I realized that, subject to a congressional waiver and Senate consent, I would not be returning to Stanford’s beautiful, vibrant campus.

During the interview, Mr. Trump had asked me if I could do the job of Secretary of Defense. I said I could. I’d never aspired to the job, and took the opportunity to suggest several other candidates I thought highly capable of leading our defense. Still, having been raised by the Greatest Generation, by two parents who had served in World War II, and subsequently shaped by more than four decades in the Marine Corps, I considered government service to be both honor and duty. In my view, when the President asks you to do something, you don’t play Hamlet on the wall, wringing your hands. To quote a great American athletic company’s slogan, you “just do it.” So long as you are prepared, you say yes.

When it comes to the defense of our experiment in democracy and our way of life, ideology should have nothing to do with it. Whether asked to serve by a Democrat or a Republican, you serve. “Politics ends at the water’s edge.” This ethos has shaped and defined me, and I wasn’t going to betray it no matter how much I was enjoying my life west of the Rockies and spending time with a family I had neglected during my forty-plus years in the Marines.

When I said I could do the job, I meant I felt prepared. By happenstance, I knew the job intimately. In the late 1990s, I had served as the executive secretary to two Secretaries of Defense, William Perry and William Cohen. I had also served as the senior military assistant to Deputy Secretary of Defense Rudy de Leon. In close quarters, I had gained a personal grasp of the immensity and gravity of a “SecDef’s” responsibilities. The job is tough: our first Secretary of Defense committed suicide, and few have emerged from the job unscathed, either legally or politically.

We were at war, amid the longest continuous stretch of armed conflict in our nation’s history. I’d signed enough letters to next of kin about the death of a loved one to understand the consequential aspects of leading a department on a war footing when the rest of the country was not. Its millions of devoted troops and civilians spread around the world carried out their mission with a budget larger than the gross domestic products of all but two dozen nations. On a personal level, I had no great desire to return to Washington, D.C. I drew no energy from the turmoil and politics that animate our capital. Yet I didn’t feel inundated by the job’s immensities. I also felt confident that I could gain bipartisan support for Defense despite the political fratricide practiced in Washington.

In late December, I flew into Washington, D.C., to begin the Senate confirmation process.

This book is about how my career in the Marines brought me to this moment and prepared me to say yes to a job of this magnitude. The Marines teach you, above all, how to adapt, improvise, and overcome. But they expect you to have done your homework, to have mastered your profession. Amateur performance is anathema, and the Marines are bluntly critical of falling short, satisfied only with 100 percent effort and commitment. Yet over the course of my career, every time I made a mistake—and I made many—the Marines promoted me. They recognized that those mistakes were part of my tuition and a necessary bridge to learning how to do things right. Year in and year out, the Marines had trained me in skills they knew I needed, while educating me to deal with the unexpected.

Beneath its Prussian exterior of short haircuts, crisp uniforms, and exacting standards, the Corps nurtured some of the strangest mavericks and most original thinkers I would encounter in my journey through multiple commands, dozens of countries, and many college campuses. The Marines’ military excellence does not suffocate intellectual freedom or substitute regimented thinking for imaginative solutions. They know their doctrine, often derived from lessons learned in combat and written in blood, but refuse to let that turn into dogma. Woe to the unimaginative one who, in after-action reviews, takes refuge in doctrine. The critiques in the field, in the classroom, or at happy hour are blunt for good reason. Personal sensitivities are irrelevant. No effort is made to ease you through your midlife crisis when peers, seniors, or subordinates offer more cunning or historically proven options, even when out of step with doctrine.

In any organization, it’s all about selecting the right team. The two qualities I was taught to value most in selecting others for promotion or critical roles were initiative and aggressiveness. I looked for those hallmarks in those I served alongside. Institutions get the behaviors they reward. Marines have no institutional confusion about their mission: they are a ready naval force designed to fight well in any clime or place, then return to their own society as better citizens. That ethos has created a force feared by foes and embraced by allies the world over, because the Marines reward initiative aggressively implemented.

During my monthlong preparation for the Senate confirmation hearings, I read many excellent intelligence briefings. I was struck by the degree to which our competitive military edge was eroding, including our technological advantage. We would have to focus on regaining the edge. I had been fighting terrorism in the Middle East during my last decade of military service. During that time and in the three years since I had left active duty, haphazard funding had significantly worsened the situation, doing more damage to our current and future military readiness than any enemy in the field.

I could see that the background drummed into me as a Marine would need to be adapted to fit my role as a civilian secretary. The formulation of policy—from defining the main threats to our country to adapting the military’s education, budget, and selection of leaders to address the swiftly changing character of war—would place new demands on me. It now became even more clear to me why the Marines assign an expanded reading list to everyone promoted to a new rank: that reading gives historical depth that lights the path ahead. Slowly but surely, we learned there was nothing new under the sun: properly informed, we weren’t victims—we could always create options.

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4.7 out of 54.7 out of 5
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Top reviews from the United States

Serenity...
5.0 out of 5 stars
~~Leadership Explained in Detail~~
Reviewed in the United States on September 4, 2019
September 3, 2019 Format: Hardcover I am a USN Chief Petty Officer (Ret) and absolutely loved this book by the General... As explained in the blurb, it is divided into 3 sections..direct leadership, executive leadership and strategic leadership.... See more
September 3, 2019
Format: Hardcover

I am a USN Chief Petty Officer (Ret) and absolutely loved this book by the General... As explained in the blurb, it is divided into 3 sections..direct leadership, executive leadership and strategic leadership.

Reading is an excellent way to broaden my horizons and this book did exactly that for me. The Marines, of course, are famiiar to me but this book gave me further insight into their training. I had no idea, for example, that all are trained as Infantry Officers first. And, when they go up the ladder in the ''O''s that they are given a new book to study for that position.

This one will explain leadership techniques to anyone that is interested. One of my favorite parts was that the intent of the leader must be understood. The three C''s ....competence, caring and conviction were also mentioned. The caring part is so true when being a leader as those junior troops will not only hear that but feel it...in their hearts.

I did have one laugh out loud moment in remembering my days as a USN recruiter. Tough times for both of us, it appears. He, of course, was in charge of the recruiters and I was on the receiving end. The mid 1980''s was not a good time for either of us!

Just an outstanding book which I enjoyed reading thoroughly. I kept envisioning going into the USMC and advancing up the ladder to eventually become the Secretary of Defense. A plus 40 years of service in the Corps. Wow..just wow... Truly hope you enjoy your well deserved retirement...as we say in the USN. Bravo Zulu, Sir... I salute you.

Most highly recommended and for multiple reasons., integrity, honesty, service to country and an outstanding style of leadership...

Will contact Amazon about the lack of the Verified Purchase as I did purchase it ... Order below. Per Amazon''s guidance, had to delete original review and resubmit...Two calls and my request has been forwarded to Communities for assistance.

Order detailsOrdered on July 9, 2019 (1 item)
Call Sign Chaos: Learning to Lead
Mattis, Jim, West, Bing
Sold by: Random House Digital, Inc.
226 people found this helpful
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Brian A. Bernardoni
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A must read for those seeking a deeper context of who Mattis is.
Reviewed in the United States on September 3, 2019
1/2 way through Jim Mattis’s book “Call Sign Chaos”, a thorough treatise on leadership, military history & management. Highly recommend it. Mattis is a man of integrity & character - no doubt about it. His list of what to read is worth the price alone. @bingwest... See more
1/2 way through Jim Mattis’s book “Call Sign Chaos”, a thorough treatise on leadership, military history & management. Highly recommend it. Mattis is a man of integrity & character - no doubt about it. His list of what to read is worth the price alone. @bingwest @randomhouse
108 people found this helpful
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Leadership
Reviewed in the United States on September 4, 2019
I bought this book because, in an interview General Mattis said that he did not comment on the actions of a sitting President. This level of personal integrity was enough for me to buy the book. This book details a long, tough and thoughtful career. This book is well worth... See more
I bought this book because, in an interview General Mattis said that he did not comment on the actions of a sitting President. This level of personal integrity was enough for me to buy the book. This book details a long, tough and thoughtful career. This book is well worth the read, and the General our thanks.
101 people found this helpful
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Falstaff
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Anyone Can Learn From This Man
Reviewed in the United States on September 4, 2019
I''m punishing Mattis giving him 4 stars instead of 5. Although I''ve hardly been fair. He is a man of high integrity, intelligence and obviously superb leadership skills. I stopped reading the book bc I just don''t care to read about all the tactical maneuvering and war... See more
I''m punishing Mattis giving him 4 stars instead of 5. Although I''ve hardly been fair. He is a man of high integrity, intelligence and obviously superb leadership skills. I stopped reading the book bc I just don''t care to read about all the tactical maneuvering and war stories that go along with his values. The reality of war remains difficult for me to confront. I was hoping the book was more about his time as Secy of Def rather than his career. The book is well written and I think it will have a broad appeal to anyone who is interested in his career path. How I wish former SoD Mattis would run for President.
67 people found this helpful
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Krykie
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Written in the voice of Bing West, not Mattis
Reviewed in the United States on September 7, 2019
This book is a good overview of the decades we''ve been at war in Afghanistan and Iraq. It is written in the first-person of Jim Mattis, but it is very much the "voice" of Bing West. For anyone looking to read a book written with the "style" of Mattis, it isn''t here. But... See more
This book is a good overview of the decades we''ve been at war in Afghanistan and Iraq. It is written in the first-person of Jim Mattis, but it is very much the "voice" of Bing West. For anyone looking to read a book written with the "style" of Mattis, it isn''t here. But that doesn''t mean its a bad book, in fact, its a great book if you have the right expectations. Mattis is a well-read student of history, of past military campaigns and of generals and leaders. The book is peppered with references to these warriors and battles, and Appendix B contains a reading list to emphasize that point. This book, assumedly written before Mattis was SecDef (no memoir of his time being SecDef; just about being appointed), is a recap of the Long War, of Operation Enduring Freedom, of Operation Iraqi Freedoms I&II, and of Operation Rhino. Not much about the personal side of Mattis -- nothing is in this book about him outside of uniform, or even fun antics he had IN uniform. A quick reference to growing up in the west and a few paragraphs about going to jail for underage drinking -- that''s all we see of the "man." We only see the General. Because Mattis is such a student of warriors who have gone before, I assume this tome is meant to be a primer for the warriors who follow, so they can learn how to conduct a war, battle, campaign effectively. A book he would want to read about a successful general of the past, to learn from his style. Stories about how he wandered around naked in partial uniform, how he got drunk, his lack of spouse -- none of it is relevant to fighting a war -- so, I assume that in Mattis'' opinion, it did not need to be in this book. This book is not a memoir of Jim Mattis'' life during these wars. It is a memoir of the wars, seen through the eyes of General Mattis.
51 people found this helpful
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paul
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
True leadership
Reviewed in the United States on September 3, 2019
Inspiration for me to be a better man and lead by example.
41 people found this helpful
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Neville Rutter
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Disappointing Bland
Reviewed in the United States on September 7, 2019
I found this disappointingly ordinary. For a soldier with a long career in the Marines, his story came across as mostly personal views of well known events. There was little sense of the man himself and what shaped or motived him - it is a set of recollections of what... See more
I found this disappointingly ordinary. For a soldier with a long career in the Marines, his story came across as mostly personal views of well known events. There was little sense of the man himself and what shaped or motived him - it is a set of recollections of what happened with some reflections (or lessons) on the end. Mattis was clear upfront he was not going to write a tellall book about Trump. However when something new was shared (such as how his advice to attack Tora Bora was not listened to) Mattis did not examine or probe - just closedoff with almost a shrug. Given his contacts and knowledge he could have shared his views on why those decisions were made contrary to his advice - that would have been something new and different
36 people found this helpful
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michael sovereign
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Awesome read
Reviewed in the United States on September 5, 2019
Fabulous read from Mad Dog, loved the detailed background and inside information about how politicians are bad decisions. I wish he would run for President!
34 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Stephen Bollen
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This book will be in print in 100 years.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on September 15, 2019
I have read scores of military books in the last few years and hundreds of articles and papers on International Security, this is by far the best account of a life and military career as I can remember. It is written with pace, a powerful simplicity and clarity, conviction...See more
I have read scores of military books in the last few years and hundreds of articles and papers on International Security, this is by far the best account of a life and military career as I can remember. It is written with pace, a powerful simplicity and clarity, conviction and as far as I can ever know: honesty. There are several recurring themes running through the book: the love of his time in the Marine Corps; a patriotic love of country; the need for open societies to have lethal means; the absolute need for lethal means to blend into political ends; the enduring need for nations to work together in long term beneficial alliances and for military commanders to ensure that the training and provision of their troops is such that minimal direction is required on active operations. General Mattis draws on a well spring of personal experience and a hinterland of many military writers, theorists and practitioners: from Marcus Aurelius to Clausewitz to Colin S. Gray. General Mattis reads like a skilled surgeon who could recite Grey’s Anatomy. From Grand Strategy to developing synthetic training for private soldiers to the importance of mental and physical rehearsals General Mattis consistently conveys a sense of mastery of his art. All great military leaders sense turning moments and he outlines this several times and not just on active operations but in peacetime military planning. His ability to take complex issues and communicate them to soldiers at the same time as enthusing them to give their best is a rare gift. Simple concepts like "No better friend, no worse enemy" is what grand strategists do, they say simple things that connect the soldier, citizen and the aims of the state, and encapsulates neatly US foreign policy not just the US Marine Corps. The descriptions of his part in the invasion of Afghanistan and Iraq are compelling as are his thoughts on the subsequent operations and attempts at drawing down force levels. The process of withdrawal and the implications for steadfast allies was his eventual reason for leaving high office. And yet as a mark of his integrity and love of country he consistently refuses to criticize or diminish the office of the sitting President. The inclusion of a Robert Burns quote in perfect context was outstanding. This book should be mandatory reading for senior military leaders and their civilian colleagues. “It would fae mony a blunder free us.”
5 people found this helpful
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Matt Quinlan
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A clear-eyed, personal account of the leader''s journey.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 26, 2019
In writing this book, it is clear that General Mattis is somewhat constrained by the current US political scene. There are no salacious criticisms of the Trump or previous administrations. However, we are taken through each of the formative leadership experiences of his...See more
In writing this book, it is clear that General Mattis is somewhat constrained by the current US political scene. There are no salacious criticisms of the Trump or previous administrations. However, we are taken through each of the formative leadership experiences of his life and can share in both his frustrations and moments of success. The accounts have clear takeaways for leaders and aspiring leaders in both military and civil domains. A refreshing read that reminds us of the need for clear intent and trust when we work with others.
4 people found this helpful
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irishpropheticart
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Slow starter and incomplete Bio
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 23, 2019
Good book overall,but weak as a Bio.Barely scratches the surface of his beginning in the USMC.Weak as a Bio of the man.He in my opinion is holding back his opinions of the lousy way Bush and Obama ran Afghanistan and Iraq campaigns.A lot of the material about his...See more
Good book overall,but weak as a Bio.Barely scratches the surface of his beginning in the USMC.Weak as a Bio of the man.He in my opinion is holding back his opinions of the lousy way Bush and Obama ran Afghanistan and Iraq campaigns.A lot of the material about his recommended reading list is available online.He spends a great deal of time going into books/authors and quotes-I have no problem with that as I am a historian myself.
One person found this helpful
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hussar
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Inside the mind of a general
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on September 16, 2019
A very honest account of a career soldier''s thoughts and motivation. Can''t say I''m Mattis'' biggest fan but found his honest account of his actions and thought processes very enlightening and it shed a light on some of the world-changing events in our recent past.
2 people found this helpful
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J.Webb
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Arrived early
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 11, 2020
Book in good condition, no scratches/tears/etc.
One person found this helpful
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