le champ de bataille électronique

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Contenant plusieurs photographies, ce livre traite d'un sujet peu abordé, mais au combien important dans l'histoire de l'aviation : le champ de bataille électronique.


Format 19 x 15 x 2 cm
Nbr. de pages 228
Traduction Ouvrage publié en anglais THE ELECTRONIC BATTLEFIELD. Traduction par Ch. Michaux et J. Joba
Finition Broché cousu
Année d’édition 1979
Langue Français
État du livre Bon état
Auteur Paul Dickson


« Taisez - vous ! Méfiez - vous ! Les herbes ennemies vous écoutent ! »

… Des milliers de détecteurs enfoncés dans le sol balancent au rythme de la brise leurs antennes vertes et graciles confondues aux herbes de la prairie… Des caméras pointent, invisibles à travers les branchages... Thermographes, enregistreurs olfactifs se mêlent aux fleurs. Tout cela vous écoute, vous voit, vous pèse, vous renifle, prend votre température. Tout cela est possible. Tout cela s'est vu. Ce n'est qu'un aspect bucolique du système de surveillance sans faille, dont le Vietnam fut pour les techniciens de guerre le banc d'essai. Et ces charmants petits gadgets cafardeurs peuvent aussi bien en moins de deux minutes et à point nommé, déverser sur vous, selon que vous êtes en période de guerre ou de « construction révolutionnaire », le matraquage adverse ou les sbires de la « police de la pensée ».
( ... ) Ici s'étale toute la séduction du massacre par ordinateur, contemplé d'un confortable fauteuil. Mais pour une mise en garde ! Et le ton s'élève pour évoquer « la guerre future, nette, désinvolte, aux tueries programmées comme une comptabilité de grand magasin..., où la mort presse - bouton éliminera jusqu'à ce lien tragique d'humanité qui subsistait dans le combat... ». ( ... )

Paul Dickson ( 1939 ) est né à Yonkers ( New York, États - Unis ). Diplômé de la Wesleyan University ( Middletown, Connecticut ), Paul Dickson est un écrivain indépendant ayant, à son actif, plus de 65 ouvrages non romanesques ( principalement sur l'anglais américain et la culture populaire ). Il est un membre fondateur, ainsi qu'un ancien président, des Washington Independent Writers. Il est, également, membre du National Press Club.
Paul Dickson a écrit de nombreux articles sur une grande variété de sujets, incluant le baseball et l'armée. Il possède son propre site Internet : pauldicksonbooks.com.
Voici, parmi ses ouvrages publiés, quelques titres : Think Tanks ( 1971 ), The Great American Ice Cream Book ( 1973 ), The Official Rules : The Definitive, Annotated Collection of Laws, Principles and Instructions for Dealing with the Real World ( 1978 ), Slang ! The Topic - by - Topic Dictionary of Contemporary American Lingoes ( 1990 ), Labels for Locals : What to Call People from Abilene to Zimbabwe ( 1997 ), The Bonus Army : An American Epic ( with Thomas Allen, 2004 ), The Dickson Baseball Dictionary ( 2009 ), War Slang : American Fighting Words & Phrases Since the Civil War ( 2011 ), Authorisms : Words Wrought by Writers ( 2014 ).
( source : Wikipedia )
Paul Dickson

From https://www.pauldicksonbooks.com

I was born in Yonkers, New York on July 30, 1939 son of William A. Dickson Jr. and Isabelle Costance Cornell.

In 9th grade while working for the Nathaniel Hawthore Junior High  School magazine I got to attend a series of sessions for young  journalists hosted by the Columbia School of Journalism during which I  got to conduct several interviews:  onewith Robert Trout of CBS News and  the other with Herbert Philbrick, a man who had infiltrated the  Communist Party as an FBI informant and had written a bestseller called  I Led Three Lives: Citizen, 'Communist', Counterspy.  Both interviews were published in the school magazine.

In my junior year in high-school I attended Riverdale Country School, a  private school in the Bronx. I graduated in 1957 and then attended  Wesleyan University in Middletown Connecticut where, among other things,  I took narrative writing courses from poet Richard Wilbur and novelist  George Garrett and a took a course in using computers to correlate and  interpret information—all of which stood me in good stead for decades.

I graduated from Wesleyan in 1961 with a degree marked with a  Distinction in Psychology. The special degree was granted because of a  research paper I wrote on the social impact of rock 'n roll, a project  which involved extensive interviewing—disc jockeys, record company  owners, teen-agers from the Bronx and South Yonkers and so forth.  Wesleyan actually gave me a grant to conduct these interviews during the  summer of my junior year.

Within a few days of leaving Wesleyan I flew to Sweden where I obtained  a job through an international student  exchange program which netted  me a position  in Göteborg Sweden where I worked to help a shipping  company convert from a system where long needles were used to pull and  extract data from punch cards to one which used a computer to sort the  punch cards. I then hitchhiked around Europe for several months during  which time the Berlin Wall went up and I missed notice of my  pre-induction physical. To avoid  imminent induction and a future as a  private peeling potatoes at Fort Smith, Arkansas,   I signed up for  Naval Officer Candidate School in Newport RI. I was trained as a  cryptologist and served as a deck officer on the attack aircraft carrier  Franklin D. Roosevelt (CVA-42) where I spent a few months shy of three  years.

While on the Roosevelt I began writing for money and sold my first piece to the New York Times (a travel piece on the newly independent nation of Malta which I wrote  while the ship was in port there)  I left the ship  in Valencia and  spent a year in Spain after getting out of the Navy. I spent the year  writing  and publishing articles in The New York Herald Tribune and The Saturday Review of Literature.  during which the highlight  was getting momentarily arrested and tossed  out of the Spanish town of Guernica by Francisco Franco's notorious  Civil Guard. I was doing a piece for Saturday Review on the  iconic village which had been bombed by the Nazi's during the Spanish  Civil War. I described getting kicked out of Guernica by the police as  part of the story which gave the story its punch and I was hooked.

After I got back from Europe I tried to get a job with one of the New  York newspapers or magazines but failed so went to work for one  soul-testing year training to be an account executive for a major  brokerage house. After my escape from Wall Street I went to work for  McGraw-Hill in  Manhattan where I started in public relations but then  worked my way into position as a reporter for Electronics magazine which sent me to Washington where I got to cover NASA from the end of the Gemini program through the lunar landing.

While working for Electronics I also worked as a contributing editor for EYE magazine  a slick rock 'n roll oriented magazine published by the Hearst Corp.  This allowed me the Zelig-like opportunity to meet and talk with J.  Edgar Hoover and Jimi Hendrix both in the space of a few weeks. I had  written an article on the FBI's plan to digitize its fingerprint  collection and Hoover called me in to ask I thought it would work. I met  Hendrix as an writer for EYE.

I have been an independent writer since 1968 when I left my job as a reporter to write my first book Think Tanks which he accomplished with the help of a generous grant from the American Political Science Association.

On April 13, 1968 I married Nancy Hartman who has long served as my  first line editor and financial manager. We have two children: Andrew  Cary Dickson of Portland, Oregon  and  Alexander Hartman Dickson of  Alexandria Virginia and three grandchildren.

Since 1968, I have  been a full-time freelance writer contributing articles to various magazines and newspapers, including Smithsonian, Esquire, The Nation, Town & Country, The New York Times, The Los Angeles Times, and The Washington Post and writing numerous books on a wide range of subjects.

I was  a founding member and former president of Washington Independent  Writers and a member of the National Press Club. I was a contributing  editor at Washingtonian magazine and served as a consulting editor at  both Merriam-Webster, Inc and Dover Publications.

Awards, Grants, Fellowships & Pats on the Back:

Paul Dickson received a University Fellowship for reporters from the  American Political Science Association to research and write his first  book, Think Tanks which was published in 1971. For his book The Electronic Battlefield   (1976), about the impact automatic weapons systems have had on modern  warfare, he received a grant from the Fund for Investigative Journalism  to support his efforts to get certain Vietnam-era Pentagon files  declassified.

In April, 1986 I received the first Philip M. Stern Memorial Award from  Washington Independent Writers for my "...exemplary contributions to  fellow writers and to the writing profession."

The original Dickson Baseball Dictionary was awarded the 1989 Macmillan-SABR Award for Baseball Research. The first and third editions of The Dickson Baseball Dictionary were named by the New York Public Library as one of the best reference  books of 1989 and 2009 respectively.  In 2010 The Wall Street Journal  named the dictionary as one of the top five baseball books of all time.

His first biography Bill Veeck: Baseball's Greatest Maverick,  published in 2012, was awarded the Jerome Holtzman Award from the  Chicago Baseball Museum, the Reader's Choice Award for the best baseball  book of 2012 from the Special Libraries Association and the Casey Award  from Spitball magazine also for the best baseball book of 2012.

Dickson was also awarded the Tony Salin Award from the Baseball  Reliquary in 2011 for his role in preserving baseball history. He was  also a 2012 recipient of the Henry Chadwick Award which was established  in November 2009  by the Society of American Baseball Researchers (SABR)  to honor "baseball's great researchers for their invaluable  contributions to making baseball the game that links America's present  with its past."

In 2001 I was honored as a Distinguished Alumnae of Wesleyan University.


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