The Army hopes to overcome recruiting challenges by freshening its sales pitch, empowering recruiters with better intelligence on their targets and snatching up prospects before the other services can sign them.
A breakfast with Army Chief of Staff Gen. Mark A. Milley and evening lectures with the current U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command commander and a retired four-star who led the Joint Special Operations Command are on tap in January at events hosted by the Association of the U.S. Army’s Institute of Land Warfare.
Online registration is open for all three events.
Army medicine is playing a “fundamental role” in the service’s push to expand capabilities, advising cross-functional teams about issues related to future battlefield health care and medical evacuation, Army Surgeon General Lt. Gen. Nadja West said.
ILW Hosts LTG Nadja West, Surgeon General of the United States Army and Commanding General, United States Army Medical Command at its May 8th Rogers Strategic Issue Forum
Recruiting the best young men and women for the Army is a tough mission that takes more than recruiters, commanders and ad campaigns. It’s a mission that takes a nation, according to the Army’s senior enlisted soldier.
Sgt. Maj. of Army Daniel A. Dailey, in remarks at a recent forum hosted by the Association of the U.S. Army’s Institute of Land Warfare, acknowledged that the pool of potential recruits “that is physically able and prepared to join our military” is limited, making it a tough mission.
The fight against the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria has been enormously successful and has dealt a blow to the organization and its fighters