Which military agencies are using the controversial National Guard Reserves to carry out military operations?
The National Guard Reserve is a small group of individuals who have been called upon to carry a small portion of the military’s total combat load in a crisis, or in a time of war.
These troops are tasked with being the primary force for the day-to-day operations of the US military.
However, they are also known to be at the mercy of the federal government.
During the Obama Administration, the National Guard was authorized to use the National Guardsmen Reserves (NRUs) to provide a backup force when there was a “high risk of civil disturbance.”
However, the NRUs were never used in this case, and were instead used to support other agencies during times of crisis.
The Obama Administration has not been shy about using the NRU system to provide support for various military units, particularly during times when there were large civilian protests, such as during the 2016 Presidential election.
In response to a number of violent riots and protests during the Presidential election, the US Military requested the National Military Command Center (NMCC) to create a reserve force that could be deployed to assist in emergency response and relief efforts.
After the inauguration of President Donald Trump, President Trump announced that he would use the NRUnas reserve to provide assistance during the crisis that followed the inauguration.
Following the inauguration, President Donald J. Trump signed a memorandum directing the Secretary of the Department of Defense (DOD) to determine the appropriate use of the NRuns reserve, as well as to establish a process to provide those individuals who are currently serving as National Guard personnel with the ability to apply for an NGU.
According to a January 2017 report by the Government Accountability Office, the NDAA “authorizes the DOD to designate up to 1,200 National Guard units, each of which is composed of approximately 15,000 National Guard members.”
The NDAA also provides for a $10 million per year allocation for the NDAG to provide “appropriate support to the National Army Reserve as it continues to operate, develop, and provide to the national government” through the National Reserves Training and Assistance Fund (NRTFAF).
The National Guard reserves are also subject to the “National Guard Authorization Act of 1990,” which provides that, “No National Guard unit may be disbanded, merged, or assigned to a different Army Reserve unit.”
In addition, a 2017 report from the Government Inspector General found that the NDAR does not specify how or when the NRUA is to be used in the event of a crisis.
The report also noted that “the Army Reserve is the only Army unit to be authorized to accept NGU reserves as the sole unit of support to be provided to the Army.”
The NDAR also provides that the NRAs reserve can only be used to provide supplemental support during a “civil disturbance or an emergency situation involving the civilian population.”
However if a crisis occurs, the NGU will remain active.
The NDAR states that if a NGU is deployed to “a place where civilians are present,” the reserve “shall be used for emergency response, emergency relief, and other purposes as provided by law.”
The National Army Reserves website states that, “…
The National Reserve System is a program designed to provide for the provision of a reserve component of the National Force to provide additional support to our armed forces during times and contingencies of national emergency.”
The Military Times article adds that the National Reserve system “is an important tool in providing additional protection and support to protect the citizens of the United States.”
The NRU is an acronym that stands for the National Uniformed Services Reserve.
According to the DOD, “NRUs are selected by the Commandant of the Army, who is responsible for the selection of a group of military personnel who will be assigned to the specific reserve unit and who are authorized to carry the military load.”
In addition to providing the National Command Center with the necessary information to ensure the National military command is aware of their actions and activities, the DOD also requires that the NCC establish a “NGU Reserves Advisory Committee” to provide oversight and advise the President on the appropriate uses of the NUAs reserve units.
In addition they must submit to the President a report on the status of the reserve system, and any plans for changing it.
According to The Associated Press, “The president has until May 15 to approve or disapprove the request for the formation of the special reserve unit.”
During the first four months of the Trump Administration, President John Kelly authorized the formation and deployment of the Special Reserve Unit (SRU) in a manner consistent with the National Security Strategy.
The SRU was initially used to protect military personnel during the inauguration protests.
However, after the inauguration was over, Kelly announced that the SRU would be used during a time in which the US was in a state of emergency.
The Trump Administration also announced that it would authorize the deployment of 1,
At least one House Republican said Monday that President Donald Trump won and should resign, though it’s not clear if that would lead to impeachment proceedings.
“I’m not going to be resigning, but I am resigning,” Rep. Matt Gaetz, R-Fla., told ABC News’ David Muir.
“He is the president of the United States.
It is his job to serve, and it is his right as president to take any action that he deems necessary.”
The Florida Republican’s comments come after Trump’s attorney, John Dowd, said Monday he expected Trump to resign and called on Trump to do so within 60 days.
“If he decides to do that, he’s entitled to do it,” Dowd said.
“The president has the right to do whatever he feels is necessary.
It’s his prerogative, and the president has a duty to protect the nation.”
Trump’s lawyer, Dowd added, would be available to answer questions from the House Intelligence Committee and other lawmakers as soon as he was finished speaking.
Trump has said he will resign.
But the president and his lawyers have not indicated when that will be.
Gaetz said he’s worried about a Trump impeachment scenario, but noted that the impeachment process doesn’t come into play until a person is impeached.
“There’s nothing you can do except resign,” Gaetz told ABC.
“And there’s nothing that we can do about that except impeach the president.”
In January, Trump issued a directive to appoint a special counsel to look into allegations of collusion between his campaign and Russia.
The move was seen by some as an attempt to put an end to any criminal investigation into the Trump campaign, which could have potentially led to charges.
Dowd did not immediately respond to a request for comment Monday.
In the past, the president’s attorneys have repeatedly said he is not under investigation and would not be prosecuted.
Gaetz, the chairman of the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee, said he expects Trump to comply with the new directive, but added that Trump has made clear that he is acting as president, not a lawyer.
“What I would suggest is that we look into this, and if there is some way to resolve this with the president, then I will support it,” Gaetts said.
The House Intelligence panel has jurisdiction over Trump and his business holdings.
Gaets comments came amid speculation that Democrats could try to impeach Trump, a move that would be a far more serious charge than a simple declaration of no guilt.
If Democrats get to impeaching Trump, they would need to prove a “high level” of obstruction, which would be difficult to prove.
That would make impeachment more difficult.