Canadian American Strategic Review
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- Shelagh D. Grant (2010). "Polar Imperative: A History of Arctic Sovereignty in North America". Douglas & McIntyre. p. 511. ISBN 9781553656180. Retrieved 2013-09-17.
Two other sources of particular significance are the Canadian Library of Parliament, which provides updated reports on the status and chronology of events for Arctic sovereignty, and the Canadian American Strategic Review (CASR), which offers detailed descriptions of current military status and procurements of the circumpolar countries.
- David Pugliese (2013-09-17). "Canada's Purchase of the Dutch Karel Doorman Supply Ship Would Allow The Polar Class Icebreaker Project To Move Ahead Immediately". Ottawa Citizen. Retrieved 2013-08.
The Canadian American Strategic Review site recently laid out the pros and cons. Here is what they write (with the link to their site below):Check date values in:
- "Senator urges deployment of small choppers to Afghanistan". Canwest News Service. 2007-08-30. Retrieved 2013-09-17.
The Canadian American Strategic Review, a defence-oriented Internet site operated out of Simon Fraser University, points out that until July 2006 the U.S. Marines flew convoy escort duties from Kandahar airfield in Huey helicopters. Those choppers are similar to the Griffons but less powerful, the site adds. It also questioned why the marines can operate such choppers when the Canadian Forces considers the local conditions in Kandahar too extreme for the Griffons.[permanent dead link]
- "International Law Studies, Volume 84". Naval War College. 2008. p. 96. Retrieved 2013-09-17.
The measures announced by Prime Minister Harper were those contained in the "Canada First" defense plan of the Conservative Party during the 2005-2006 election campaign. For the details of the measure see Dianne DeMille & Stephen Priestley, Stephen Harper announces the new defence policy put forward by the Conservative Party of Canada...
- Peter Worthington (2009-04-27). "Beware starving Canadian Forces". Toronto Sun. Retrieved 2013-09-17.
Citing security reasons, DND won't reveal the casualty rate in Leopard II tanks in Afghanistan, or the casualty rate in vehicles. The Canadian American Strategic Review (CASR) has assessed incidents where casualties have occurred in roadside bombs, on the assumption if someone is wounded or killed in a blast, the vehicle is likely irreparably damaged.