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Second- and third-stringers eye 2016 if front-runner stumbles
Topic - Ronald H. Griffith
When Marine Gen. Joseph F. Dunford took command of the war in Afghanistan on Feb. 10, he succeeded a line of hard-luck officers who had succumbed to scandal or felt the White House's sting over requests for more troops.
"David McKiernan, in my judgment, told them what he needed to do the job with," Gen. Griffith said. "And it probably made them uncomfortable."
"We're trying to do too many missions with too few forces in Afghanistan," retired Gen. Ronald Griffith, a former vice chief of the Army, told The Washington Times. "I guess the way you deal with that, if you're in Washington, is you either change the commander or you change the strategy."