In a small city near the Texas-Mexico border, soldiers from a division of the United States Army have learned to use a new language called Informative Speech, or SES.
The goal is to help them keep in touch with family members and keep in contact with colleagues, said Staff Sgt. James Krumm, who leads the SES program at Fort Hood, Texas.
The SES training is being used in a new, smaller unit called the Training and Doctrine Directorate, or TAD, which is responsible for training soldiers in the Army’s Information Systems and Information Systems Management.
It is not the only one.
The Army is also developing its own language, Informative English, to be used for the training of new recruits and other soldiers.
The new SES language is an adaptation of the Common Core Common Core Language, a set of standards developed by the Department of Education that aim to standardize information use in the classroom.
SES uses a combination of vocabulary and grammar, and is aimed at teaching students about the world and how it works.
But there are differences.
For example, SES students are not allowed to say or write things like, “I hate to do this,” or “We need a vacation.”
Instead, Ses students learn that, “If I need to be with my family, I need a family vacation.”
Soldiers who are taught Informative speech are also taught to use the internet to find information, to use social media to communicate with their families, and to talk with other soldiers to help make sure their families understand their needs and concerns.
Soldiers are also expected to make decisions about what information to share with their commanders, the chief of staff, and the director of operations, according to a SES soldier who spoke on condition of anonymity because of the sensitivity of the subject.
The soldiers are also given a basic grammar lesson, and are asked to write a report to the unit commander and the deputy commander of the unit.
The basic SES grammar lesson consists of four words: I, me, mine, we, us.
Soldiers who complete the grammar lesson are assigned to a unit, which teaches them how to use tools like a computer and the internet, including using SES to communicate and exchange information.
Soldiers get feedback on their grammar and vocabulary in a training session called the Basic Informative Sentence Builder.
In the Basic Sentence Building, Sis soldiers are shown how to write and use phrases to describe the actions of soldiers and to describe what they’re doing.
Each sentence is preceded by an introduction and then a sentence with a sentence structure that helps the soldiers understand the meaning.
For instance, the basic sentence “I saw a guy in a military uniform” means that the soldier is an enlisted soldier who is in a unit.
“We saw a soldier in a blue shirt” means the soldier was in a squad, or squad, that was in the unit’s training.
“A soldier in blue was in uniform” is an example of a “general” soldier.
SIS soldiers are expected to use these general sentences in all situations, including when talking to others, as well as when making decisions.
The unit commander is also expected at times to tell the Ses to stop talking.
But the soldier’s primary responsibility is to communicate, and when the commander does that, the Sis are expected not to speak anymore, according in the training manual.
At a recent training session, for example, the commander was talking to the SIS soldier when the soldier started to speak.
The commander was not telling the Sisi soldier what he was talking about.
Instead, the soldier said, “Well, I just wanted to let you know, sir, that I just saw a dude in a uniform.”
The commander told the Ssi soldier to stop and stopped talking.
Then, the general, who is also the commander of that SIS unit, told the soldier to start talking again.
“The commander was actually asking the Ss to stop,” said the soldier.
“And I was like, ‘Oh, he’s just trying to be polite.
And he said, ‘You know, he just wanted you to know he just saw an actual uniform.
And they have to understand that sometimes you have to take a decision based on the situation, and sometimes you just have to wait until a situation is resolved. “
The Ses are supposed to understand the commander’s commands and follow them.
In fact, the language is so new that the Army has not yet standardized it for use in other branches. “
You can also use the military language of the moment,” the Sses training manual says.
In fact, the language is so new that the Army has not yet standardized it for use in other branches.
It has been used in the Navy, the Army, and even in the Marines.
The language is not standardized in other parts of the military, however, including the Air Force.
The Air Force is