LTG Charles D Luckey talks about the incompatibility of extremist groups and service in America's Army Reserve. New version has direction for commanders--including holding Soldiers accountable.
Want to know more about the Army Reserve? America's Army Reserve: The most capable, combat-ready, and lethal Federal Reserve force in the history of the Nation.
Lt. Gen. Charles D. Luckey welcomes the new year and talks about the exciting things ahead for America's Army Reserve.
Lt. Gen. Charles D. Luckey, chief of Army Reserve and commanding general, U.S. Army Reserve Command, sends his message to the field about the Army Combat Fitness Test, the newest way the Army will evaluate the physical fitness and endurance of its Soldiers.
Lt. Gen. Charles D. Luckey calls on U.S. Army Reserve Soldiers to "know what right looks like" and commit to following safety procedures.
LTG Charles D Luckey addresses concerns about the requirements for Ready Force X.
Retention Event Creates 100% Qualification Rate
Retention and training event hosted at Camp Atterbury by the U.S. Army Reserve Marksmanship Program consisted of a mix of precision and timed action shooting events shot on paper, pop-up, and steel targets from 25 to 400 meters with an ACFT component. The event also included a formal qualification with a 100% go rate among all participants.
Sept. 5, 2019 - Quality Army Reserve events maximize Soldier retention while providing enhanced training.

Army Reserve Soldiers conduct new JLTV training
U.S. Army Reserve Sgt. 1st Class Billy Conley, 94th Training Division, gives students a brief overview on the Joint Light Tactical Vehicle at Fort McCoy, Wisconsin, Aug. 12, 2019. The JLTV is currently being fielded across the Army Reserve. The 40-hour course provided full level maintenance training designed to give Army Reserve mechanics familiarization with the JLTV. (U.S. Army Reserve photo by Staff Sgt. Doug Anderson.)
Sept. 3, 2019 - U.S. Army Reserve Soldiers conducted training on the Army’s latest all-terrain vehicle at Fort McCoy, Wisconsin, August 12, 2019. The Joint Light Tactical Vehicle, known as the JLTV, is currently being fielded across the Army Reserve. The 40-hour course provides full level maintenance training designed to give Army Reserve Soldiers and civilians familiarization with the JLTV.

Soldier's skills, abilities stand out among peers
Sgt. 1st Class Thomas Flannery, engages with Sgt. 1st Class Alexander Barrios during an active learning exercise where students apply what they have learned during the information technology course.
Aug. 21, 2019 - An Army instructor’s love of education helps Soldiers realize their full career potential in the information technology field. Sgt. 1st Class Thomas Flannery was named Tobyhanna Army Depot's Warfighter of the Quarter for the fourth quarter of 2019 during a ceremony yesterday at the Pocono Raceway. He is a senior instructor assigned to the High Tech Regional Training Site – Maintenance, 80th Training Command, The Army School System or TASS.

58th Transportation Battalion re-patching ceremony aligns under 94th Training Division
Col. Keith Barta, commander of the 2nd Brigade, 94th Training Division-Force Sustainment, speaks at the 58th Transportation Battalion's re-patching ceremony held at Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri, on June 21, 2019. Once part of the 3rd Chemical Brigade, the 58th TB is an Army Active Duty unit stationed at Fort Leonard Wood. The 58th TB now falls under the 2nd Brigade, 94th TD, under the 80th Training Command (TASS). (Photos by Maj. Ebony Gay, 94th Training Division-Force Sustainment, Public Affairs)
Aug. 12, 2019 - The 58th Transportation Battalion (Advanced Individual Training) became the 80th Training Command’s newest unit here June 21, 2019.

Reserve personnel provide future officers an azimuth to land navigation success
5th Regiment, Advanced Camp Cadets discuss the  Land Navigation Training before searching for points at Fort Knox, Kentucky, June 17, 2019. | Photo by Dustin Massengill
July 25, 2019 - The cadets barely finish plotting their four grid coordinates when it starts to downpour. For the next three hours, they will search for their points in the driving rain: a lot to expect from young college kids, some of whom have never seen a map outside their phones.
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