Manpower Problems Demobilizing The Navy Following World War II
About the Book
This is the story of how the manpower problems were solved during the period from V-J Day to the completion of demobilization on September 1, 1946. In demobilizing the Navy, the major problem was to organize and administer the manpower program to serve the special needs of separation centers, and, at the same time, to reconcile the conflicting interests of the Navy personnel officer and the civilian personnel administrator in the Navy hierarchy. On V-J Day, the Navy had over three and a half million uniformed personnel scattered over the face of the earth. In the space of a single year, the Navy returned three million to civilian life.
About the Author
Bob Kronemyer is a retired U.S. Navy Commander and retired tax attorney and C.P.A. He served on active duty for 4 years in World War II, including 3 years at sea as a navigator and gunnery officer in the North Atlantic and South Pacific. Then, he served 20 years in the Naval Intelligence Reserve. Bob and his wife, Nancy, have been married 53 years and have 3 children and 7 grandchildren. They have lived in the same Spanish Colonial Hacienda in La Jolla for the past 43 years. Apart from writing, Bob’s hobbies today are grandchildren, computers and foreign travel.