The book on military anthropology

From H-Net, Annessa Babic reviews Bring Me Men: Military Masculinity and the Benign Facade of American Empire, 1898-2001 by Aaron Belkin; and Tal Tovy reviews The American Culture of War: A History of U.S. Military Force from World War II to Operation Iraqi Freedom by Adrian R. Lewis. A look at how drones are changing the Top Gun culture of the Air Force. Secrecy and sexual assault in the military: Richard Wolinsky interviews Helen Benedict. Sexual abuse, adultery, misconduct, suicide — the military knows it has a morality problem. General principles: Dexter Filkins on the legacy of David Petraeus. Victor Davis Hanson on a short history of amorous generals. From Stars and Stripes, forever after: Megan McCloskey on a warrior wounded, a family challenged. Gregg Zoroya on the race to save troops with horrific injuries. A group of former Army and Marine Corps officers has followed in the footsteps of fellow Harvard alumnus Mark Zuckerberg by launching a social media website. It’s not an exaggeration to say Clementine Fujimura helped write the book on military anthropology. No sex in barracks? Permission to speak freely, sir. Donning history: Uniform collectors keep Air Force heritage alive. Tony Perry on how military dogs are feeling the stress of combat duty, too.