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Lesson Index: [ Introduction | Lesson Objective | Overview | Joint vs Airman’s View | History—Ancient Era | History—Napoleonic Era | History—19th Century | History—20th Century | History—Current Era | The Principles | Objective | Offensive | Mass | Economy of Force | Maneuver | Unity of Command | Security | Surprise | Simplicity | Historical Applications—Introduction | Combined Bomber Offensive (CBO) | CBO—Fighter Escorts | CBO—Security | Vietnam—Rolling Thunder | Vietnam—Command and Control | Vietnam—Linebacker II | Desert Storm | Stealth and Precision | Space Assets | Summary | Quiz ]
Action: Begin with text 3, a quote by Billy Mitchell, near screen bottom and header and first bullet point of text 1 to screen left.
Aviation depends for its action on a concentration of power at the decisive point
Voice: Simplicity in the joint arena calls for making all plans and orders as clear and concise as possible.
Action: Show second bullet point of text 1.
Voice: A simple plan is more likely to endure the fog of war and be successful.
Action: Add header and first bullet point of text 2.
Voice: From the airman’s perspective, simplicity is crucial for decentralized execution or allowing subordinate commanders the freedom to creatively execute the operational plan within given general guidelines.
Action: Show second bullet point of text 2.
Voice: Simplicity begins with unambiguous organizational and command relationships that can develop straightforward plans.
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