When we emerge on the far side of this pandemic, Army leaders will have an opportunity to reshape aspects of un
The Army is pushing forward several NCO talent management initiatives aimed at overhauling the way enlisted leaders are promoted and assigned and giving soldiers new options as they progress in their careers.
Bolstered by the success of new officer promotion and assignment programs launched early last year, the Army is advancing three new programs that focus on leadership positions for senior NCOs.
African American soldiers have been trailblazers for equality since the Revolutionary War, and Black leaders from the past remain examples for troops today, a senior Army leader said.
“During the past year, the United States has faced significant social equality challenges. I believe now, we are at an inflection point,” where it is important to remember how diversity made and continues to make the Army the greatest one on Earth, said Lt. Gen. Jason Evans, the Army’s deputy chief of staff for installations, or G-9.
Two members of the Army Talent Management Task Force will discuss new programs for enlisted soldiers during a webinar hosted by the Association of the U.S. Army.
Maj. Jed Hudson and Sgt. Maj. Robert Haynie will speak Feb. 24 during The AUSA Noon Report.
The event begins at noon Eastern. It is free, but registration is required here.
Revisionist powers like China and Russia seek to expand their influence without reaching the threshold of armed conflict—they are chang
Introduction by Gen. Carter Ham, U.S. Army retired
Maximizing the strengths of diverse team members is key to success in leadership and amplifying a unit’s ability to accomplish its miss
As America celebrates the life of Martin Luther King Jr., whose work and leadership helped shape the nation, remembrance should also make way for reflection and action.
“This is a great opportunity for us to come together to remember, to reflect, to think and recommit ourselves to many of the values that Dr. King reminded us are very important in our daily lives,” retired Gen. Carter Ham, president and CEO of the Association of the U.S. Army, said Jan. 15 during an AUSA event to mark Martin Luther King Jr. Day.