Omar Bradley was a famous senior officer, who served in the U.S army during and after World War II. Born in Randolph County, Missouri, he became the first chairperson of the ‘Joint Chiefs of Staff’ and supervised the United States military policy making in the ‘Korean War.’ Prior to entering the ‘United States Military Academy,’ Bradley worked as a boilermaker. We have curated some popular and interesting quotes and sayings by Omar Bradley, which have been derived from his interviews, speeches, etc.
In a completely integrated unit where you'd have white soldiers, particularly from southern states, serving under black noncommissioned officers or officers... I think you would have a problem definitely.
If you will help run our government in the American way, then there will never be any danger of our government running America in the wrong way.
If we continue to develop our technology without wisdom or prudence, our servant may prove to be our executioner.
I learned that good judgment comes from experience and that experience grows out of mistakes.
I have returned many times to honour the valiant men who died...every man who set foot on Omaha Beach was a hero.
A piece of paper makes you an officer, a radio makes you a commander.
Dependability, integrity, the characteristic of never knowingly doing anything wrong, that you would never cheat anyone, that you would give everybody a fair deal. Character is a sort of an all-inclusive thing. If a man has character, everyone has confidence in him.
It is to the United States that all freemen look for the light and the hope of the world. Unless we dedicate ourselves completely to this struggle, unless we combat hunger with food, fear with trust, suspicion with faith, fraud with justice - and threats with power, nations will surrender to the futility, the hopelessness, the panic on which wars feed.
Muddy language is not confined to policies alone. Each of you has seen replies to simple questions in which the meaning was lost through hopelessly obscure wording. When a person writes to the Veterans Administration, he is entitled to an easily understood, frank, and courteous reply. If our replies cannot be understood, they are not only not worth writing, but they simply create additional work.