America's Army Reserve:  Capable, Combat-Ready, & Lethal
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Ambassadors Link Army Reserve Leaders to Soldiers, Families and Communities
Mary Miller, ambassador for the state of Washington, listens during the annual Army Reserve Ambassador Workshop, at Fort Snelling, Minn., Aug. 10. (U.S. Army photo by Catherine Carroll)
Aug. 15, 2018 - The 88th Readiness Division’s Army Reserve Ambassadors Workshop provides an especially valuable venue to bridge the future needs of the Army Reserve and the current needs and concerns of Soldiers, families and communities during this almost historic time of change and progress within the Total Army Team.

Why World War I matters
Army Sgt. 1st Class Al H. Pfieffer, a member of the 77th Divison, sends a message on a field phone under the watchfull eye of a British instructor, during training with the British Army in Picardy, France on May 15, 1918 in this still from the silent film
Aug. 15, 2018 - There are 13,484 reasons World War I matters to today’s Army Reserve Soldier. That is the number of Americans killed in action “Over There,” along with another 52,721 who were wounded in the fight. And these numbers reflect only those Soldiers serving in National Army divisions, the forerunner of today’s Army Reserve, not the regular Army or the National Guard. National Army units suffered 26 percent of all American casualties during the war.

USACAPOC(A) seeks to stay ready and become a learning organization
Maj. Gen. Darrell J. Guthrie, Commanding General of U.S. Army Civil Affairs and Psychological Operations Command (Airborne), addresses the importance of readiness and answers soldiers' questions during a town hall session at the 352nd Civil Affairs Command May 5, 2018 at Fort Meade, Md. Commanders from the 352nd met for an annual briefing to begin planning for the 2019 fiscal year.
Aug. 14, 2018 - With Soldiers taking part in exercises and operations around the world, the United States Army Civil Affairs & Psychological Operations Command (Airborne) is one of the U.S. Army Reserve’s busiest units.

Army Reserve Soldiers conduct decontamination operations with 1st Armored Division
Army Reserve Spc. Axel Alvarado (right), a chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear (CBRN) specialist and native of Springdale, Arkansas assigned to the 379th Chemical Company, 472nd Chemical Battalion, 209th Regional Support Group, 76th Operational Response Command,  assists Pfc. Andrew Johnson, a medic and native of Mililani, Hawaii, assigned to the 501st Brigade Support Battalion, 1st Brigade, 1st Armored Division with removing his Mission Oriented Protective Posture (MOPP) gear during decontamination operations at Orogrande, New Mexico, Aug. 8.  Nearly 50 Soldiers from the 379th Chem. Co., 472nd Chem. Bn, 209th RSG, 76th ORC, spent the past few days here conducting a series of decontamination operations with active duty Army and Reserve units. The multi-day exercise not only helped the unit hone their specialized skills, it also showcased the unique capabilities they bring to the modern battlefield to assist and augment units from any component.  (Official U.S. Army Reserve photo by Sgt. 1st Class Brent C. Powell)
Aug. 13, 2018 - Today’s Army Reserve, America’s premier fighting force of choice, has numerous specialized units that bring a host of unique equipment as well as trained and highly skilled Soldiers to the modern battlefield to face any threat in any terrain or conditions. When those threats involve chemical, biological, radiological or nuclear elements, the Army Reserve stands ready to respond.

Fort McCoy police officer serves two ways
Fort McCoy police officer Dustin J. Dunse directs two civilians to the lakes their fishing licenses permit them to use at Fort McCoy, Wisconsin, Aug. 7, 2018. He supports the Soldiers visiting Fort McCoy by ensuring they are able to train in a safe environment. (U.S. Army Reserve photo by Staff Sgt. Christopher Freude)
Aug. 10, 2018 - Officer Dustin J. Dunse is more than just a police officer for the Fort McCoy Police Department; he is also a U.S. Army Reserve Soldier with the 102nd Military Police Company, 200th Military Police Command, out of Fond du Lac, Wisconsin.
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