The cover image is of a destroyed Russian tank, with its chassis broken up, its turret broken, and its gun barrels pointing to the sky blackened and burnt out, a typical picture depicting the Ukrainian war. This has led some to question whether tanks are useless on the battlefield because of modern anti-tank weapons. The Tank Museum in Bovington, Dorset, England, claims to have the largest collection of tanks in the world. David Willey, the docent there, said, "Every time a tank is destroyed, there is a similar narrative.
Because a tank is a symbol of some kind of combat effectiveness, people rush when it is destroyed. To conclude that the age of tanks is over.” In front of us is a Soviet-era T72 main battle tank with a roaring engine, heading for the refueling industry email list point, and then for a military parade. It was the same type of tank that sailed into Ukraine from Russia in February and was massively destroyed. Ukrainian infantrymen armed with drones and Javelin anti-tank missiles and next-generation light anti-tank weapons (Nlaws) destroyed many Russian tanks. Retired U.S.
Lieutenant General Ben Hodges was not long ago the commander of the U.S. Army in Europe. "We've seen a lot over the past few months, but it's important not to draw the wrong lessons from it," he said. "Those Russian tanks were not well deployed, they weren't supported by ground infantry, they weren't like the U.S. military. And the kind of non-commissioned officers in the British army. So they are easy targets for the Ukrainian army.” Retired Brigadier General Ben Barry, now