Jared Bartie is a seasoned and well respected sports and entertainment attorney with over 15 years of experience.
An attorney with more than 15 years of experience in the sports, entertainment, and publishing industries, Jared Bartie has a rich history of academic and professional achievement. Raised in Cambridge, Massachusetts, Jared Bartie attended Cambridge Rindge and Latin School, where he excelled both in his studies and sports, playing for the State Champion Boys Varsity Basketball Team. After graduating from Cambridge Rindge and Latin School, Jared Bartie attended American University after receiving a Frederick Douglass Scholarship, and he graduated in May 1990 with a Bachelor of Arts degree in Law & Society. Thereafter, Jared Bartie attended Northwestern University School of Law and graduated in May 1993 with a Juris Doctor degree.
In his first professional role, Jared Bartie worked in the sports law practice group at Proskauer Rose LLP in New York, where he began a successful career as a sports attorney. Following Proskauer Rose, Jared Bartie became Associate General Counsel, and later Acting Chief Counsel, for Black Entertainment Television in Washington, D.C., which marked his entry into the field of entertainment law. Since then, Jared Bartie has served in various legal and business roles with Scholastic Inc., Dennis Publishing (publisher of Maxim Magazine), XFL, Radio City Entertainment, the United States Tennis Association, and the Charlotte Bobcats. Most recently, Jared Bartie acted as Executive Vice President and General Counsel of World Wrestling Entertainment Inc.
Jared Bartie's Publications
Sun Tzu’s The Art of War , Jared Bartie
Fascinated by ancient methods of warfare, Jared Bartie
counts Sun Tzu’s The Art of War among my favorite books. Written in the 6th century BC by a prominent Chinese military general, The Art of War is divided into 13 chapters, each focusing on a different aspect of warfare. Considered by many to be the definitive martial treatise for the time it was composed, The Art of War greatly affected not only Eastern strategic military development, but also business tactics and managerial stratagems.
Translated into French in 1702 by Jesuit priest Jean Joseph Marie Amiot, The Art of War did not appear in English until 1905, when it was translated by British officer Everard Ferguson Calthrop. The most recent definitive English translation was penned by Chow-Hou Wee in 2003, and this author’s renderings of chapter titles will appear in this article.
The first chapter, Detail Assessment and Planning, outlines the five factors and seven elements crucial to the success or failure of a campaign. The five factors include politics, weather, terrain, the commander, and doctrine. The seven elements comprise a list of important considerations that should be taken seriously by any successful general, including estimations of which ruler is wiser, which general is more talented, and which troops are stronger and better trained, as well as calculations regarding the natural advantages of available terrain and the merits of each army’s discipline structures. Subsequent chapters allow for significant expansion on many of the subjects raised at the beginning of the work, and Sun Tzu lays particular stress on the need for generals to adapt quickly to changing situations in addition to executing plans that enable them to control the battlefield to the greatest extent possible. The remaining chapters bear the titles Waging War, Strategic Attack, Disposition of the Army, Forces, Weaknesses and Strengths, Military Maneuvers, Variations and Adaptability, Movement and Development of Troops, Terrain, The Nine Battlegrounds, Attacking with Fire, and Intelligence and Espionage.
[ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Art_of_War ]