Superintendent of the United States Naval Academy

The Superintendent of the United States Naval Academy is its commanding officer. The position is roughly equivalent to the chancellor or president of an American civilian university. The officer appointed is, by tradition, a graduate of the United States Naval Academy. However, this is not an official requirement for the position.

The United States Naval Academy is organized much like a civilian college. The Superintendent's principal deputies include overseeing a civilian Academic Dean, who manages the academic program and faculty, and the Commandant of Midshipmen, who serves as dean of students and supervisor of all military and professional training. The Superintendent, Commandant, Academic Dean, and academic division directors sit on the academic board, which sets the academy's academic standards.[1]

Many superintendents had or have ships named in their honor.

Superintendents

A "—" in the Class year column indicates a Superintendent who is not an alumnus of the Academy.

# Image Start End Name Class year[d] Notability References
1 3 September 1845 8 March 1847 Franklin Buchanan   Commanded the USS Susquehanna during the Perry Expedition. Became the only full admiral in the Confederate Navy during the American Civil War. He also commanded the ironclad CSS Virginia. [a][2][3]
2   15 March 1847 1 July 1850 George P. Upshur   Served in the USS Lexington, on the Brazil station, 1832–1834. He commanded the brig USS Truxtun on her first cruise in the Mediterranean in 1843–844. [a][4][5]
3 1 July 1850 1 November 1853 Cornelius K. Stribling   Served during the War of 1812, the Second Barbary War, the Mexican–American War, and the American Civil War. [a][6]
4 1 November 1853 15 September 1857 Louis M. Goldsborough   Served during the American Civil War, during which he held several sea commands during the Civil War, including that of the North Atlantic Blockading Squadron. He was also noted for contributions to nautical scientific research as the first commander of the Depot of Charts and Instruments. [a][7]
5   15 September 1857 9 September 1865 George S. Blake   Served in the West Indian Station and in the United States Coastal Survey. [a][8]
6 9 September 1865 1 December 1869 David D. Porter   The second U.S. Navy officer to attain the rank of admiral. Served in the Mexican War in the attack on the fort at the City of Vera Cruz. Fought in the Civil War, including at the capture of New Orleans and Second Battle of Fort Fisher, and in the Vicksburg and Red River Campaigns [a][9][10]
7 1 December 1869 22 September 1874 John L. Worden   Commanded the USS Monitor in the Battle of Hampton Roads. Commanded the European Squadron from 1875  1877 [a][11]
8 22 September 1874 1 July 1878 Christopher R. P. Rodgers   Served in the Mexican–American War, the Civil War, as President of the United States Naval Institute, and Commander-in-Chief of the Pacific Squadron. [a][12][13]
9 1 July 1878 2 August 1879 Foxhall A. Parker   Executive officer of the navy yard at Washington, D.C.. During the Civil War, he worked to protect Alexandria, Virginia after the First Battle of Bull Run. Had charge of several gunboats, a battery at Fort Sumter, and later the Potomac Flotilla. A founder of the United States Naval Institute. [a][14]
10 2 August 1879 13 June 1881 George Balch   Commanded the Pawnee during the Civil War, Governor of the Philadelphia Naval Asylum, on the Light House Board, commander of the Pacific Squadron. [a][15]
11 13 June 1881 14 November 1881 Christopher R. P. Rodgers   Served in the Mexican–American War, the Civil War, as President of the United States Naval Institute, and Commander-in-Chief of the Pacific Squadron. [a][12][13]
12 14 November 1881 9 September 1886 Francis M. Ramsay 1856 Chief of the Navy Bureau of Navigation, Fleet Captain, South Atlantic Squadron, commanding officer of Guerriere, Ossipee, Lancaster, Boston, and Trenton and at Boston and New York as commandant of the Navy Yards. [a][16]
13 9 September 1886 13 June 1890 William Thomas Sampson 1861 Led the Flying Squadron to victory in the Battle of Santiago de Cuba during the Spanish–American War. [a][17]
14   13 June 1890 15 November 1894 Robert L. Phythian 1856 First superintendent of the New York Nautical School and later superintendent of the U.S. Naval Observatory. [a][18][19]
15 15 November 1894 15 July 1898 Philip H. Cooper 1863 Commander-in-Chief of the United States Asiatic Fleet, commander of the USS Swatara [a][20]
16   15 July 1898 15 March 1900 Frederick V. McNair 1857 Superintendent of the Naval Observatory (1890-1892), Commander of the Asiatic Station (1895-1897), Served on the Atlantic blockade stations and Mississippi River patrols during the Civil War. [a][21][22]
17 15 March 1900 6 November 1902 Richard Wainwright 1868 Fought in Spanish–American War,commanded American forces during the Santo Domingo Affair, commanded the Second Division of the Great White Fleet. [a][23]
18 6 November 1902 1 July 1905 Willard H. Brownson 1865 Commanded the USS Yankee during the Spanish–American War,Commander-in-Chief of the United States Asiatic Fleet, Chief of the Bureau of Navigation. [b][24]
19 1 July 1905 15 July 1907 James H. Sands 1863 Served as Governor of the Naval Home Squadron, president of the Naval Retirement Board, Commandant of the Philadelphia Navy Yard, commanded the Coast Squadron. [b][25][26]
20 15 July 1907 10 June 1909 Charles J. Badger 1873 Commander in Chief, Atlantic Fleet, commanded the USS Kansas, chairman of the General Board during World War I [b][c]
21   10 June 1909 15 May 1911 John M. Bowyer 1874 Commanded the USS Columbia, USS Illinois, and USS Connecticut [b][27]
22   15 May 1911 7 February 1914 John H. Gibbons 1879 Instructor at the Naval Academy, aide to the Assistant Secretary of the Navy, commanded the General Alava, Dolphin, Charleston, Louisiana, and Utah [b][28][29]
23 7 February 1914 20 September 1915 William F. Fullam 1877 Commanded the USS Chesapeake and the USS Mississippi, awarded the Navy Cross, commanded the Reserve Force, Pacific Fleet, and Patrol Force. [b][30]
24 20 September 1915 12 February 1919 Edward W. Eberle 1885 Third Chief of Naval Operations, commander of the Pacific Fleet, Naval Gun Factory, USS Washington and USS Pensacola [b][31]
25 12 February 1919 5 July 1921 Archibald H. Scales 1887 Served in the Spanish–American War, commanded the USS Severn, USS Columbia, the Bureau of Equipment, USS Hartford, [b][32]
26 5 July 1921 23 February 1925 Henry B. Wilson  1881 Commanded the USS Pennsylvania, Patrol Forces, Atlantic Fleet, U.S. Naval Forces, France, U.S. Atlantic Fleet and the U.S. Battle Fleet [b][33]
27 23 February 1925 16 June 1928 Louis M. Nulton  1889 Commanded landing parties ashore during the United States occupation of Veracruz, the Battle Fleet, and the USS Pennsylvania. [b][34][35]
28 16 June 1928 1 May 1931 Samuel S. Robison  1888 Founded a Naval Preparatory Academy in Pine Beach, New Jersey called Admiral Farragut Academy, commander of the United States Fleet. [b]
29 1 May 1931 18 June 1934 Thomas C. Hart  1897 Commanded USS Chicago, Submarine Division 2, Submarine Division 5, USS Mississippi, Submarine Flotilla 3, Cruiser Division 6, United States Asiatic Fleet and ABDAFLOAT [b]
30 18 June 1934 1 February 1938 David F. Sellers  1894 First person from New Mexico to graduate from the United States Naval Academy. Served in the Spanish–American War. Commanded the USS Stewart (DD-13), the cruisers Birmingham and Salem the battleship Wisconsin, and Agamemnon. Earned Navy Cross for service in World War I. Commanded the Maryland, the Special Service Squadron during the Nicaraguan Uprising, was Judge Advocate General of the Navy and Commander of the Battleships Battle Force, and the United States Fleet. [b][36][37]
31 1 February 1938 1 February 1941 Wilson Brown  1902 Vice admiral, served in World War I and World War II, commanded USS Parker, USS California, Groton Sub Base and Task Force 11. Naval aide to four presidents. [b][38][39]
32 1 February 1941 31 January 1942 Russell Willson  1906 Vice admiral, commanded Battleship Division 1. Inventor of the Navy Cipher Box. deputy commander in chief of the United States Fleet. [b][40][41][42]
33 31 January 1942 16 August 1945 John R. Beardall 1908 Rear admiral, naval aide to Franklin D. Roosevelt. Commanded the USS Vincennes. [c][43]
34 16 August 1945 15 January 1947 Aubrey W. Fitch  1919 Admiral, commanded USS Terry, USS Yankton, USS Luce, USS Mahan, USS Arctic, USS Wright, USS Langley, NAS Hampton Roads, USS Lexington, NAS PensacolaPatrol Wing 2, Carrier Division 1, Aircraft, South Pacific Force. [c][44]
35 15 January 1947 28 April 1950 James L. Holloway Jr.  1911 Admiral, Chief of Naval Personnel 1953–1957; commander in chief of all United States naval forces in the eastern Atlantic and Mediterranean from 1957–1959, commanded the 1958 American intervention in Lebanon. Key figure in establishment of the Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps. [c][45][46]
36 28 April 1950 4 August 1952 Harry W. Hill  1916 Admiral, commander of USS Dewey, Wichita,Battleship Division Four, and the Fifth Amphibious Force. [c][47]
37 4 August 1952 12 August 1954 C. Turner Joy  1921 Vice admiral, commanded the USS Litchfield, USS Louisville, a Naval Proving Ground and Naval Forces, Far East during the Korean War. [c][48]
38 12 August 1954 16 March 1956 Walter F. Boone 1921 Admiral, fought in World War II, commanded USS Yorktown, U.S. Naval Forces, Eastern Atlantic and Mediterranean (1956–1958) and U.S. Military Representative, NATO Military Committee (1958–1960). [c][49][50][51]
39 16 March 1956 27 June 1958 William R. Smedberg III 1926 Vice admiral; commanded the USS Lansdowne, USS Hudson, USS Iowa, U.S. Second Fleet, the NATO Strike Fleet and chief of the Bureau of Naval Personnel [c][52]
40 27 June 1958 22 June 1960 Charles L. Melson 1927 Vice admiral; served in World War II, the Korean War, and the Cold War, commanded the United States First Fleet, United States Taiwan Defense Command and President of the Naval War College. [c][53]
41 22 June 1960 18 August 1962 John F. Davidson 1929 Commanded the submarines Mackerel and Blackfish during World War II. Later led the USS Albany, the Joint U.S. Military Mission for Aid to Turkey and the Pacific Fleet Training Command. [c][54]
42 18 August 1962 11 January 1964 Charles Cochran Kirkpatrick 1931 Rear admiral, commanded the submarine USS Triton during World War II and served as chief information officer of the Navy. [c][55]
43 11 January 1964 12 June 1965 Charles S. Minter Jr. 1937 Vice admiral; commanded the USS Albermarle; USS Intrepid, Fleet Air Wing, Pacific; Deputy Chief of Naval Operations (Logistics), and deputy chairman, NATO Military Committee. [c][56]
44 12 June 1965 22 June 1968 Draper L. Kauffman 1933 Rear admiral, organized the first Navy Demolition Teams, commanded U.S. Naval Forces in the Philippines and the 9th Naval District [c][57]
45 22 June 1968 20 July 1968 Lawrence Heyworth Jr. 1943 Rear admiral, executive officer of Fighter Squadron 61, finalist in selection of the Mercury Seven. [c][58]
46 20 July 1968 16 June 1972 James F. Calvert 1943 Vice admiral, commanded the USS Trigger, USS Skate, Cruiser Destroyer Flotilla Eight, and the First Fleet. [c][59]
47 16 June 1972 1 August 1975 William P. Mack 1937 Vice admiral, commanded the Seventh Fleet, author. [c][60]
48 1 August 1975 28 August 1978 Kinnaird R. McKee 1951 Admiral, led the Navy's Nuclear Power Program, commanded Submarine Group 8 during the Yom Kippur War [c][61]
49 28 August 1978 22 August 1981 William P. Lawrence 1951 Vice admiral, commanded U.S. Third Fleet and Fighter Squadron 143. Was Chief of Naval Personnel, [c][62]
50 22 August 1981 31 August 1983 Edward C. Waller 1949 Vice admiral [c][63]
51 31 August 1983 19 August 1986 Charles R. Larson 1958 Admiral, led the United States Pacific Command. Served as the 51 and 55th superintendents. [c][64]
52 19 August 1986 18 August 1988 Ronald F. Marryott 1957 President and CEO of the George C. Marshall Foundation, president and CEO of the Naval Academy Alumni Association, and President of the Naval War College. [c][65]
53 18 August 1988 15 June 1991 Virgil L. Hill Jr. 1961 Rear admiral, president of Valley Forge Military Academy and College, led a $23 million fundraising push at the USNA. [c][66]
54 15 June 1991 1 August 1994 Thomas C. Lynch 1964 Rear admiral, Director of the Navy Staff at the Pentagon, reassigned after cheating scandal. [c][67][68]
55 1 August 1994 4 June 1998 Charles R. Larson 1958 Admiral, led the United States Pacific Command. Served as the 51 and 55th superintendents. [c][64]
56 4 June 1998 7 June 2002 John R. Ryan 1967 Vice admiral, commanded Patrol Wing 10, Patrol Squadron 31, and Patrol Squadron 11. Chancellor of the State University of New York. [c][69][70]
57 7 June 2002 5 June 2003 Richard J. Naughton 1968 Served in Gulf War, commanded Naval Strike and Air Warfare Center, NAS Fallon and Carrier Group FOUR/Carrier Striking Force. [c][71][72][73]
(acting) 5 June 2003 1 August 2003 Charles W. Moore Jr. 1968 Vice admiral; commander of U.S. Naval Forces, Central Command, the Fifth Fleet in Bahrain, and Deputy Chief of Naval Operations, Fleet Readiness and Logistics. [c].[74][75]
58 1 August 2003 8 June 2007 Rodney P. Rempt 1966 Vice admiral; commander of USS Antelope, USS Callaghan, and USS Bunker Hill. President of the Naval War College. [c][76]
59 8 June 2007 3 August 2010 Jeffrey Fowler 1978 Commanded Charlotte (SSN-766), Submarine Squadron Three, Navy Recruiting Command, Submarine Group 8; and Task Forces 164/69. [c][77]
60 3 August 2010 23 July 2014 Michael H. Miller 1974 Commander USS John F. Kennedy (CV-67), USS Coronado (AGF-11), Carrier Strike Group Seven/Ronald Reagan Strike Group; directed White House Military Office. [c][78]
61 23 July 2014 26 July 2019 Walter E. Carter Jr. 1981[79] Vice admiral, 54th President of the U.S. Naval War College, commanded Carrier Strike Group Twelve and Joint Enabling Capabilities Command, USJFCOM. [79][80]
62 26 July 2019 Sean Buck 1983[81] Vice admiral, chief of staff to the Director for Strategy, Plans, and Policy of the Joint Chiefs of Staff and led the U.S. Naval Forces Southern Command/U.S. 4th Fleet. [81]

See also

References

General

^ a: Callahan, Edward William; Hamersly, Lewis Randolph (1901). List of officers of the Navy of the United States and of the Marine Corps, from 1775 to 1900. Boston Public Library. New York : L.R. Hamersly & Co.
^ b: Hatch 1943, p. 273
^ c: "A Brief History of USNA". United States Naval Academy. Archived from the original on 10 October 2018.
^ d: "Superintendents of the USNA". United States Naval Academy Alumni Association. 2007-09-27. Archived from the original on September 27, 2017. Retrieved 2019-10-12.

Inline citations
  1. "Office of the Superintendent". United States Naval Academy. Retrieved 2019-01-25. This article incorporates public domain material from websites or documents of the United States Navy.
  2. "Buchanan, Franklin". Naval History and Heritage Command. Retrieved 2019-01-19.
  3. Hatch 1943, p. 77.
  4. "Truxtun I". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History and Heritage Command. 19 October 2015.
  5. Todorich 1984, pp. 48, 70.
  6. "Stribling". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History & Heritage Command.
  7. "Goldsborough III (DDG-20)". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History & Heritage Command. 13 July 2015.
  8. Benjamin 1900, p. 218.
  9. "David Dixon Porter". Encyclopedia Britannica. 4 June 2018.
  10. West, Richard S. (1937). The second Admiral ; a Life of David Dixon Porter, 1813-1891. Coward-McCann. OCLC 31547557.
  11. "John L. Worden". Encyclopedia Brittanica. 14 October 2018.
  12. Latture, Richard G. (December 2014). "On Our Scope". Naval History Magazine. 28.
  13. Emery, George W. "The Rodgers Family Collection". The Navy Department Library. Archived from the original on 21 March 2011.
  14. "Parker II (DD-604)". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History & Heritage Command. 18 August 2015.
  15. "Balch II (DD-363)". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History & Heritage Command. 22 June 2015.
  16. "Ramsay (Destroyer No. 124)". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History & Heritage Command. 26 August 2015.
  17. "Sampson III (DDG-10)". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History & Heritage Command. 2 September 2015.
  18. Palmer, Archie Emerson (1905). The New York Public School. Macmillan. p. 168.
  19. Hamersly 1898, p. 49.
  20. Hamersly 1898, p. 63.
  21. "McNair (DD-679)". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History & Heritage Command. 4 April 2016.
  22. Benjamin 1900.
  23. "Fighting Dick Wainwright on Navy Retired List". The Washington Herald. Washington, D.C. 17 December 1911. p. 2. Retrieved 20 May 2015.
  24. "Brownson". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History & Heritage Command.
  25. "Sands II". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History & Heritage Command. 2 September 2015.
  26.  Herbermann, Charles, ed. (1913). "Sands" . Catholic Encyclopedia. New York: Robert Appleton Company.
  27. "Admiral Bowyer of Annapolis Dead" (PDF). The New York Times. 16 March 1912.
  28. Benjamin 1900, pp. 451–452.
  29. Hearings Before Committee on Naval Affairs of the House of Representatives. Government Printing Office. 29 July 1914. pp. 52–55.
  30. "Fullam (DD-474)". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History and Heritage Command. 30 March 2016.
  31. "USS Admiral E. W. Eberle (AP-123)". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History and Heritage Command. 11 June 2015.
  32. Powell, William S. (2000). Dictionary of North Carolina Biography: Vol. 5, P-S. Univ of North Carolina Press. p. 291. ISBN 9780807867006.
  33. "Henry B. Wilson (DDG-7)". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History & Heritage Command. 15 July 2015.
  34. "Annapolis Ex-Head Dies; Admiral Louis M, Nulton, Led 'Naval Academy 1925-28". The New York Times. 1954-11-12. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019-03-02.
  35. "Admiral Louis M. Nulton" (PDF). Naval History Division. 23 November 1964.
  36. "David Foote Sellers". Santa Fe Daily New Mexican. Santa Fe, NM. June 3, 1896. p. 4. Retrieved 15 August 2016.
  37. "Sellers". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History and Heritage Command. Retrieved 2016-08-15.
  38. Aide To Four Presidents, Wilson Brown, American Heritage Magazine, February 1955 | Volume 6, Issue 2. retrieved on 2/16/13.
  39. "Wilson Brown, Admiral, dead; Aide to Four Presidents and Ex-Head of Naval Academy Led Pacific Task Force". The New York Times. 1957-01-03. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019-10-05.
  40. Howeth, L. S. (1963). "History of Communications--Electronics in the United States Navy". United States, Government Printing Office, Washington. Retrieved 2018-03-06.
  41. Kahn, David (1996). The Codebreakers: The Comprehensive History of Secret Communication from Ancient Times to the Internet, p. 387. Scribner. ISBN 0-684-83130-9.
  42. Schmidt, Raymond P. (Summer 2016). "From Code Making to Policy Making: Four Decades in the Memorable Career of Russell Willson" (PDF). Prologue Magazine.
  43. "John R. Beardall, Rear Admiral, 79; Aide to Roosevelt Who Also Led Naval Academy Dies". The New York Times. 1967-01-06. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019-10-05.
  44. "Aubrey Fitch". Dictionary of American Naval Fighting Ships. Navy Department, Naval History & Heritage Command.
  45. "James L. Holloway, Jr. Papers". Syracuse University Library. Retrieved 2019-10-05.
  46. "ARMED FORCES: Restrained Power". Time. 1958-08-04. ISSN 0040-781X. Retrieved 2019-10-05.
  47. "Papers of Vice Admiral Harry W. Hill". United States Navy. 2007-03-21. Retrieved 2019-10-05.
  48. "Joy, Charles Turner (1895-1956)". United States Navy. 2005-04-05. Retrieved 2019-10-05.
  49. Elliott, J. Michael (1995-03-23). "Adm. Walter F. Boone, 97, Dies; Naval Academy Superintendent". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  50. "Adm. Walter F. Boone, 97, superintendent of..." The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  51. "Commander in Chief US Naval Forces Europe". United States Navy. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  52. Smith, J. Y. (1994-10-08). "ADM. W.R. SMEDBERG III DIES". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  53. "Vice. Adm. Charles Melson, Was Decorated in Two Wars". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  54. "John F. Davidson, 80, Dies". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  55. "Charles Kirkpatrick, War Hero Who Led The Naval Academy". The New York Times. 1988-03-16. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  56. Beisel, Lisa (24 April 2008). "Minter held top two jobs at Naval Academy". Capital Gazette.
  57. "Draper L. Kauffman; Retired Rear Admiral Led Naval Academy". The New York Times. 1979-08-25. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  58. Burgess, Colin (2011-08-17). Selecting the Mercury Seven: The Search for America's First Astronauts. Springer Science & Business Media. p. 120. ISBN 9781441984050.
  59. "Calvert, James Francis". United States Navy. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  60. Bor, Jonathan. "Vice Adm. William P. Mack, 87, Naval Academy superintendent". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  61. "Former Naval Reactors, USNA Superintendent McKee Dead at 84". USNI News. 2014-01-09. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  62. Bernstein, Adam (2005-12-05). "William P. Lawrence Dies". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  63. "Margaret G. 'Marty' Waller, Navy wife". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  64. "Charles R. Larson, who led Naval Academy in 1990s after cheating scandal, dies at 77". Washington Post. Retrieved 31 August 2018.
  65. "Ronald F. Marryott, 71; rear admiral led Naval Academy". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  66. Sama, Dominic (September 1, 1993). "Navy Veteran Takes Helm at Academy:". The Philadelphia Enquirer.
  67. Bowman, Tom. "Stalled by a scandal, admiral is reassigned". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  68. "Admiral in Charge During Academy Cheating Scandal to Retire". AP News. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  69. Arenson, Karen W. (2005-12-20). "New Chancellor Selected to Lead SUNY's 64 Campuses". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-05-11.
  70. Clark, Vern (June 7, 2002). "Admiral Vern Clark Remarks". United States Navy.
  71. Sabar, Ariel. "Pick for Academy superintendent is a quiet leader". The Baltimore Sun. Retrieved 2019-10-12.
  72. "Military Training Capabilities/Shortfalls". United States House of Representatives. Retrieved 2019-10-12.
  73. United States Naval Institute Proceedings. United States Naval Institute. 2000. p. 139.
  74. "Statement of Charles W. Moore Jr". United States Navy. February 29, 2000.
  75. Shanker, Thom (2003-06-05). "Admiral Quits Top Position At Academy". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019-10-12.
  76. "Rodney P. Rempt". United States Navy. Retrieved 2019-10-12.
  77. "US Navy Biographies : Vice Admiral Jeffrey L. "Jeff" Fowler". United States Navy. Retrieved 13 August 2010.
  78. "Michael H. Miller". United States Navy. Retrieved 2019-10-12.
  79. Clark, Jessica (23 July 2014). "New Superintendent Takes Command of U.S. Naval Academy". Navy News Service. U.S. Naval Academy Public Affairs. Retrieved 27 July 2014.
  80. "Walter E. Carter Jr". United States Navy. Retrieved 2019-10-06.
  81. "Biography of the Superintendent". United States Naval Academy. Retrieved 2019-10-06.

Bibliography

|}

This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.