I do not believe that the men who served in uniform in Vietnam have been given the credit they deserve. It was a difficult war against an unorthodox enemy.
Militarily, we succeeded in Vietnam. We won every engagement we were involved in out there.
Television is an instrument which can paralyze this country.
Without censorship, things can get terribly confused in the public mind.
War is fear cloaked in courage.
They're asking women to do impossible things. I don't believe women can carry a pack, live in a foxhole, or go a week without a bath.
As the senior commander in Vietnam, I was aware of the potency of public opinion - and I worried about it.
This was a type of war that we'd had no experience with before. Some of our policies were kind of trial and error in character.
I've made this statement many times: If I would have to do it over again, I would have made known the forthcoming Tet Offensive.
My wife was my greatest asset. I didn't marry her until after World War II, but she has complemented me in every job I've ever had
We have reached an important point when the end begins to come into view.
When the soldiers came home from Vietnam, there were no parades, no celebrations. So they built the Vietnam Memorial for themselves.
Anytime it was advertised that I was going to be at a particular place, the radicals would be there, the cameras with TV news.
I see battlefields that are under 24-hour real or near-real time surveillance of all types. I see battlefields on which we can destroy anything we can locate through instant communications and almost instantaneous application of highly lethal firepower.
We'll blast them back into the stone ages!
The Vietnam memorial is a masterpiece. The names of the dead are listed there, chronologically. Just the names.
We were succeeding. When you looked at specifics, this became a war of attrition. We were winning.
In the end, we lost IndoChina to the communists. But we did not lose Southeast Asia.
The military don't start wars. Politicians start wars.
The military lead turbulent lives, but they are people like everybody else.
The politicians in Washington just had no idea about the complexity of the situation in South Vietnam.
I don't think I have been loved by my troops, but I think I have been respected.
I was participating in my own lynching, but the problem was I didn't know what I was being lynched for.
President Johnson did not want the Vietnam War to broaden. He wanted the North Vietnamese to leave their brothers in the South alone.
I haven't yet figured out how I was made first captain, because I was not an outstanding student. I was an adequate student.
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