When the Army recently announced that it would be cutting its force of about 7,000 troops by half, critics were quick to accuse the Army of abandoning its “soldier First” ethos.
That is, the Army is paying soldiers to do work that isn’t necessarily relevant to the missions the Army was trained to perform.
Critics say the Army’s commitment to its soldiers is a reflection of its culture, and they say that the cuts hurt the military’s ability to recruit more officers and other enlisted soldiers.
But critics say it’s also because the Army, like many other organizations, has lost sight of the lessons of the Vietnam War and the lessons that soldiers and military families can learn from it.
So, to the critics, what’s the problem?
The Army is not abandoning its warrior culture.
Soldiers are still required to wear uniforms and equipment that is appropriate for their position and abilities, even if they don’t meet the standards of a “soldiers First” culture.
And the Army also continues to make allowances for those who need to be away from their families for a short time.
The Army’s decision to end the practice of reservists is part of a broader policy shift by the Army.
The Department of Defense has made it easier for reservists to be reassigned to other units.
It also has eliminated an incentive for soldiers to return to the U, as the Army has been able to do for years.
The Air Force is now also making it easier to move reservists out of the active-duty force.
And this week, the Defense Department announced a $400 million modernization program to improve the readiness of the Army and Air Force and to improve logistics, command, communications, and intelligence operations, among other areas.
That modernization effort is being led by the Office of the Secretary of Defense and includes the development of new weapons systems and other technology.
But the Army isn’t moving any troops to other regions of the country.
And in fact, it has cut more than 6,000 soldiers from the active component, a small percentage of its force.
In the first six months of this year, the US. armed forces had more than 11,000 active-component soldiers in the active and reserve components.
Of those, about 6,700 were active-force soldiers in both the Army or the Marine Corps.
That’s a drop of nearly 6,500 active-service soldiers.
Some experts say that in order to get rid of the reserve force, the military has to make the changes that make the Army the better force it is today.
But other experts say the current Army is doing the right thing, and the changes are a positive step.
“It’s not a sacrifice that we’re making on behalf of the military,” said Richard A. Burt, the retired U.N. ambassador and former chief of staff to Secretary of State Colin Powell.
“We have a very well-trained force that has the skills and the leadership skills to take on the world.
And we can do it.
And it’s not going to be easy.
It’s not easy to cut all those people out of that force.”
One of the most significant changes is that the Army will no longer pay soldiers to perform work that the service says doesn’t fit its mission.
That includes things like teaching children and other low-level military-civilian personnel how to use computers, for example, or assisting with basic medical and disaster response efforts.
But, Burt said, it’s a “slippery slope” for the Army to cut its active-commissioned force.
The service is now only paying those who serve at a battalion, company, or corps level and not at the brigade, company or corps levels.
So for example if an officer was on duty at the top of a battalion in Vietnam and they were deployed to a place like a river town and he saw a man being shot, he’d have to leave his post and go find him.
That officer would then have to return a few hours later and find him, which would be another hour’s work.
In other words, the officer would be missing out on a significant amount of training that would have helped him or her perform their job better.
And if the officer had been deployed to an enemy village or an area that was difficult to defend, the risk of that man being killed by enemy forces would have been much higher.
The other big change is that Army personnel will be able to move around more in the future.
This year, Army leaders decided to allow Army Reserve officers to move between positions, so they can have more time to be home and to prepare for their jobs.
But because the service has made that change, Army Reserve members will now be able only to work in their home base, at a reserve headquarters or at a unit base.
“If you’re in a unit and you want to move, you have to go to a different location,” said Army Lt.
Col. Daniel J. Dannemann, a member of