from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The act of redeploying
- n. A new deployment
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the withdrawal and redistribution of forces in an attempt to use them more effectively
Sorry, no etymologies found.
LEMON: You also talked about in your speech specific timelines for what we call redeployment,, which essentially means withdrawal -- getting out of Iraq.
He stopped well short of that and he is pretty much sticking with his long-held view, that there can be what he calls the redeployment, the withdrawal of troops, from Iraq over the next 16 months.
BLITZER: What does it do to your strategy, your recommendations, recommendations that the United States begin an orderly what you call redeployment from Iraq?
LEMON: You also talked about in your speech, specific timelines for what we call redeployment, which essentially means withdrawal, getting out of Iraq.
LEMON: You also talked about in your speech specific timelines for what we call redeployment, which essentially means withdrawal, getting out of Iraq.
The Senate also voted 63-34 to block a Democratic plan to urge Bush to begin redeployment of combat troops and place other strings on his ability to conduct the war in Iraq.
• Maintain a long-term, but more limited presence in Iraq to support a short-term redeployment of combat forces to stabilize Baghdad, complemented by a political, economic, and diplomatic strategy.
"We could ... support a short-term redeployment or surge of American combat forces to stabilize Baghdad, or to speed up the training and equipping mission, if the US commander in Iraq determines that such steps would be effective." [p. 73]
In the near term redeployment means more boots on the ground by transferring troops from Iraq.
I might possibly differ in some respects, but overall surely minor, for I agree with his main logic, that withdrawal, not only redeployment, is what is NECESSARY.
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