2004 Naval War College review prize winners.The President of the Naval War College has awarded cash prizes to the winners, nominated by faculty committees, of this year's Hugh G. Nott Prize and Edward S. Miller
Edward S. Miller was an official with the United States Federal Bureau of Investigation.
He was once head of Squad 47, the domestic counterintelligence unit in the FBI's New York Field Office. History Prize, for articles appearing in 2004.
The Hugh G. Nott Prize, established in the early 1980s, is given to the authors of the year's best articles (less those considered for the Miller Prize). The winner this year is Richard A. Lacquement, for "The Casualty-Aversion Myth," Winter 2004 ($1,000). The President also awarded prizes ($330) to three runners-up: Susan D. Fink fink Slang
1. A contemptible person.
2. An informer.
3. A hired strikebreaker.
intr.v. finked, fink·ing, finks
1. To inform against another person. , for "The Trouble with Mixed Motives: Debating the Political, Legal, and Moral Dimensions of Intervention," Summer/Autumn 2004; Timothy D. Miller and Jeffrey A. Larsen, for "Dealing with Russian Tactical Nuclear Weapons: Cash for Kilotons," Spring 2004; and Ian Story and You Ji, for "China's Aircraft Carrier Ambitions: Seeking Truth from Rumors," Winter 2004.
The Miller Prize ($500) was founded in 1992 by the historian Edward S. Miller for the author of the year's best historical article. This year's winners are Lyle J. Goldstein and Yuri M. Zhukov, for "A Tale of Two Fleets: A Russian Perspective on the 1973 Naval Standoff stand·off
1. A tie or draw, as in a contest.
2. A situation in which one force neutralizes or counterbalances the other.
3. A standoff insulator.
Standoffish. in the Mediterranean," Spring 2004.