Robert G. Angevine
- Visiting and Part-Time Faculty
- [email protected]
Robert Angevine is a specialist in military, diplomatic, and economic history. He is a principle investigator and program manager for strategic analysis and assessments at the Scitor Corporation.
Ph.D., Duke University, 1999
The Railroad and the State: War, Politics, and Technology in Nineteenth-Century America (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2004). SAIC Executive Science and Technology Council Publication Award for outstanding technical book (2004)
“The Use of Indigenous Forces in Stability Operations: The Philippine Constabulary, 1901-1917,” Marine Corps University Journal, vol. 3, no. 1 (Spring 2012), pp. 68-91.
“Hiding in Plain Sight: The U.S. Navy and Dispersed Operations under EMCON, 1956-1972,” Naval War College Review (Spring 2011): 79-95.
“Innovation and Experimentation in the U.S. Navy: The UPTIDE Antisubmarine Warfare Experiments, 1969-1972,” The Journal of Strategic Studies 28 (Feb. 2005): 77-105.
“Mapping the Northern Frontier: Canada and the Origins of the U.S. Army’s Military Information Division, 1885-1898,” Intelligence and National Security 16 (Autumn 2001): 123-146.
“Individuals, Organizations, and Engineering: U.S. Army Officers and the American Railroads, 1827-1838,” Technology and Culture 42 (April 2001): 292-320.
“The Rise and Fall of the Office of Naval Intelligence: A Technological Perspective,” The Journal of Military History 62 (April 1998): 291-312. Moncado Prize for best article in The Journal of Military History (1999)
“Gentlemen Do Read Each Other's Mail: American Intelligence in the Interwar Era," Intelligence and National Security 7 (April 1992): 1-29.