- Center for Technology and National Security Policy (CTNSP), NDU
- Keeping the Strategic Flame (Local copy), by Builder, Joint Force Quarterly, Winter, 1996-97
- Keeping faith in ideas rather than things is difficult when institutions and resources are focused on things. As in the case of those strategic pioneers at midcentury, strategic thinkers within the military today may get greater support from the public, from outside the defense establishment. That is altogether fitting, for keepers of the strategic flame serve the Nation even more than they do the institutions to which they belong.
- The strategic applications of military power are about choosing the ways, places, and times to get at the heart of the matter. The initiative lies with us when we think strategically. The burden of strategic thinkers is to explore beforehand what may be worth doing and why. Not only in war, but when friends are isolated—Berlin in 1948 and Bosnia in the early 1990s. Not just for war, but when we need to punish—Libya in 1986 or Bosnia in 1995. Not just to destroy, but when help is needed—the aftermath of Hurricane Andrew and Provide Comfort. Not just to strike, but to know what is going on—over Cuba in 1962 and Rwanda in 1996.
- Machines, the Military, and Strategic Thought (Local copy), by Lopez et al, Military Review, Sep-Oct 2004
- Two Historians in Technology and War (Local copy), by Howard and Guilmartin, Strategic Studies Institute
- The Strategy of Technology, by Possony, Pournelle, and Kane - full text of classic book from 1970, with some updates and comments - many good sections still pertinent and thought provoking - if nothing else, at least view the table of contents
- A New Strategy for Science and Technology (Local copy), Defense Issues, Vol 10, Nbr 94
- Science The Endless Frontier (Local copy), A Report to the President by Vannevar Bush, Director of the Office of Scientific Research and Development, July 1945
- As We May Think, by Vannevar Bush - his vision, as Director of the Office of Scientific Research and Development, of where science should/could go after the war, originally published in the July 1945 issue of The Atlantic Monthly
- A Clash of Military Cultures: German and French Approaches to Technology between the World Wars, by Corum, SAAS paper