Magazyn Modern War plus gra Drive on Pyongyang.
“There’s a gap in military history magazines”, said Dr. Cummins, “There is no publication covering just the last 40 years. Military history did not end after the Vietnam War. No magazine focuses only on recent and current conflicts. No magazine shows you what might happen tomorrow – until now. Modern War: Military History in the Making will fill that gap.”
Modern War, available bi-monthly beginning in September 2012 at bookstores and newsstands nationwide such as Barnes & Noble, will explore the Cold War era, recent conflicts spanning from 1990 to present, as well as potential new wars. Articles will go in-depth to analyze the “how” and “why” of conflicts supported with copious maps, charts and photographs. Regular columns will examine weapons, systems and new arenas.
Drive on Pyongyang, designed by Ty Bomba, is an updated "what-if" simulation of the fighting that might occur on the Korean peninsula if the US-led anti-terrorism Coalition launches a ground war to finally settle with the Pyongyang regime.
The game is a two-player wargame of low-to-intermediate complexity that postulates this might-be war lasting about a month. We believe that's about the maximum time before the Coalition ground force's diminishing supplies, coupled with a loss of the domestic political will necessary to continue the fighting, would bring about a settlement if victory were not achieved in the field.
The game includes one map of North Korea, from shore to shore (as well as the northern region of South Korea), and two counter sheets (560 counters) of game pieces representing all of the contemporary US, Allied (South Korean) and North Korean forces that would be engaged in a US preemptory conflict in the near future.
The game includes one map (22x34”) and 280 counters.
Falklands: 1982 British-Argentine War
Selous Scouts: Rhodesia
ASAT: War in Space