Crile


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Crile

(krīl),
George W., U.S. surgeon, 1864-1943. See: Crile clamp.
References in periodicals archive ?
After reviewing the facts, the court concluded that this factor favored Crile.
259) Considering the factors overall, the court found that Crile had
Burns, "Afghans"; Crile, Charlie Wilson's War, 171-172; Rubin, "Fragmentation of Afghanistan," 158; Weitz, "Moscow's Endgame," 35.
In response to these architectural conventions, the new buildings conceptually rotate the horizontal wrapping enclosure by 90 degrees as a way to open the Crile Mall and Arrival Plaza facades.
Crile looked for ways to treat hypotension when it occurred and, as well as using intravenous fluids and adrenaline, he developed a pneumatic suit to raise the blood pressure for up to 12 hours (5).
Over a period of fifteen years of research and reporting, George Crile traveled repeatedly to Afghanistan, Pakistan, Russia, Saudi Arabia, Iraq, Kuwait, and Israel and throughout the United States to interview the many who played prominently in bringing about the Afghan mujahideen victory over the Soviet Union's Red Army in early 1989.
But with a little bit of stardust it doesn't have to be that way - and the late journalist George Crile pulled off just such a master stroke with Charlie Wilson's War.
According to "Charlie Wilson's War," based on a nonfiction best seller by the late "60 Minutes" producer George Crile, credit for this goes almost exclusively to a good-timing Texas congressman, one of his super-wealthy female constituents and a communist-hating bulldog of a CIA operative.
In Charlie Wilson's War, George Crile provides an overdue and exciting narrative history of that support and attempts to explain how the largest CIA operation in history unwittingly led to the attacks of September 11, 2001.
George Crile, MD, learned the value of teamwork on the battlefield in France during World War I.
She eventually required surgery at the Crile Clinic in Cleveland.