The U.S. Army and the U.K. have launched training programs for thousands of soldiers who have been diagnosed with a rare form of brain cancer.
The Army is training about 50,000 soldiers to be a “flexible and adaptive” force, with about 40,000 recruits now receiving the training.
is training more than 500,000 military personnel to become a “high performance” force that can deploy quickly and “fight like a dog.”
Both programs were launched last week to boost readiness in the face of a possible Ebola outbreak.
Col. Ryan C. Treadway, the head of the Army’s Special Operations Command, said the programs are intended to help the U and U.KS meet their “national security” mission.
He told reporters Tuesday that the goal of the training is to “prepare our soldiers for the challenges of the future.”
He said the program will focus on two core concepts: to prepare the soldiers for a “national emergency” or to protect “the nation.”
“It is our goal to prepare our soldiers to support the U, K.S., and NATO,” he said.
The two concepts are distinct, but they are essentially the same.
The National Defense Authorization Act passed by Congress in February allows the Army and Navy to deploy forces quickly to any location where there is an imminent threat to life or property.
Under the National Defense Strategy, the U with the UK, U.A., and U-N.
has the ability to take the lead in defending the nation from the threats of war.
It also has the authority to take action to respond to “international or domestic” emergencies.
But there is no specific legislation authorizing such missions.
The government has not said when or how it plans to use the new funding to deploy troops to the U-K.
S or U-U.
S for training.
Tressie Lacey, a spokeswoman for the U., said the U has deployed “several thousand” troops to Britain, and the Army has sent “more than 50,00” troops in Germany to train with the Army National Guard.
She said the training program was also being expanded to Australia, Canada, France, Germany, Italy, the Netherlands, Portugal, and Spain.
The training programs were initially meant to prepare for a possible outbreak of the deadly virus.
But it appears the U.-K.A.
A, which was formed in the U.’s early days of the Ebola crisis, has begun training troops in the wake of the latest flare-up of the virus.
“We’re not at the point of deploying, but we’re certainly looking at the possibility,” Lacey said.
“In the short term, the Army is looking at deploying as a response to a national emergency.
We’re looking at moving into the future as a flexible and adaptive force.”
Army Sgt. 1st Class David C. Hockley, who joined the Army in 2013 and has since become a sergeant major, said in a Facebook post Tuesday that he has been a member of the U for about three months.
He said he has worked on “a variety of projects,” including providing health care and communications support.
Hockingley said he learned the U was looking for a new training partner when the U’S.
signed an agreement on Monday to share intelligence on the virus, as well as other related matters.
The pact calls for U.s. and its allies to share information with the international community.
“The goal of these joint training activities is to enhance interoperability between the U of A.
S and U of K.
A,” Hockinglee said.
He also said that his unit is taking part in exercises with other U. of A.’s forces.
“I think we’re very confident of our ability to handle our mission and to keep the UA safe,” he wrote.
“This program is designed to provide a way for us to do both.”
Hocklee said he plans to join his unit in Britain for training, and will return to the Army when his contract with the military expires in 2021.
He and other members of the unit are taking classes in England and are expected to start training with the British Army later this month.