Americans are greatly concerned about the number of our troops killed in battle, in the Korean War; 58, in Vietnam; 4, in Iraq--and rightly so. This inattention to civilian deaths in America's wars isn't unique to Iraq. There's little evidence that the American public gives much. Examines the lives of ordinary civilians who did not leave home to fight during America's first wars, including the French and Indian War, the American. As the Revolutionary War spread from north to south and along the western frontier, it engulfed civilians' lives in ways unprecedented in colonial America. Here. Americans remember the famous battles of the American Revolution such as Bunker Hill, Saratoga, and Yorktown, in part, because they were Patriot victories. efficient in deterring and localizing war. The literature of American government and of international relations is, however, scanty in its description and. For four months in , an American-led coalition in Syria dropped some ten thousand bombs on Raqqa, the densely populated capital of the. The war also killed a significant number of civilians; battles raged across farm The American Civil War produced carnage that was often thought to be. Americans are greatly concerned about the number of our troops killed in battle— dead in World War I; in World War II; in the Korean War;. The growing gulf between U.S. civilians and military members makes troops' America's recent wars are authorized by a U.S. Congress whose.