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"If there had ever been any danger that the United States military establishment might exploit, to the detriment of civilian control, the goodwill it enjoyed as a result of its victories in World War II, that danger disappeared in the interservice animosities engendered by the battle over unification."

Could you please help me analyze the structure of the sentence?
I suppose there's a typo.

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Comments  (Page 2) 
Try Google 'Advanced search', then 'Exact Phrase'.
Thank you, Davkett. Emotion: smile But what to input in the exact-phrase bar?

Back to the question.

You're right Davkett. It is okay to say "there's a/no danger that sb. does sth." I just had a short-circuit in my brain([Emotion: smile] it's translated literally from chinese language. It is a funny way to say someone was dumb at that time. Does it happen in English world? Did anybody use the phrase before?)
Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation?
Jeff_999I just had a short-circuit in my brain ...

Did anybody use the phrase before?)

Yes. The phrase is used for that reason.

(One of the dangers in googling for usage is looking at numbers but not at the example themselves. The examples may help you refine what you are typing as the 'exact phrase'.)

Thank you. Emotion: smile

And, oh, I just tried one. You will see it in Coachpotato's "a letter appeared" thread.