‘The most difficult’ is an understatement, according to one of the world’s most experienced military surgeons
The U.S. Army’s medical unit, the 5th Infantry Division, has the highest casualties per capita of any military service in the world, according the New York Times.
But the 5-1/2-year-old unit’s death toll stands out in part because of its ability to keep casualties under control.
In a recent report, the Times found that the 562nd Parachute Regiment was the highest-ranking unit in the U.N. headquarters in New York City.
That’s more than four times the number of soldiers killed in combat.
The Times cited an official who spoke on condition of anonymity because the military doesn’t keep a list of casualties.
But even in the most difficult situations, 5th Platoon, which was deployed to the Middle East in 2016, has kept casualties low.
It is the only unit in this unit that can shoot and bomb targets from the sky.
It’s also one of only two units that can carry explosives, according an official with knowledge of the unit.
And despite the unit’s reputation as the “Death Squads,” the soldiers that make up the unit have done nothing wrong, said Sgt. Col. Steve Schmitt, who heads up the 5st Platoon.
The unit is composed of men who have survived all sorts of combat.
They have been wounded, wounded badly, fallen from heights and through trees.
And they have been killed in battle.
The soldiers who survived have gone on to serve in other combat units in other parts of the military.
They were the first to fight in Vietnam, and the first casualties in the Vietnam War.
But now, the unit is at the forefront of the global battle against ISIS, said Schmitt.
ISIS is not a threat to the United States or to the world.
But it is an existential threat to all of us, he said.
But if we don’t do our job, we’ll never get there, he added.
The 5th platoon is not the only group in the Army that is struggling with its casualties.
The Army is struggling to find and train the next generation of combat soldiers.
The service has been searching for a replacement for more than a year.
There are more than 2,300 Army units and academies in the United State and overseas.
The military’s mission is to support a nation’s defense.
But its mission is not limited to defense.
The mission is broader, Schmitt said.
In the years since World War II, the military has relied heavily on the Army’s professional corps, which has developed a reputation for its ability and willingness to risk the lives of soldiers.
It has also created a large, complex, and expensive bureaucracy that can slow down the military’s growth and make it hard for it to hire the talent it needs.
But those factors, along with the need to recruit more soldiers, have caused the Army to slow down and make the transition to a more agile, leaner, and agile force, Schumann said.
The 10,000 people who serve in the infantry, aviation, and special operations units are among the most dedicated, hardworking and committed to the mission.
But that’s not enough, Schuhmann said.
“The military needs a leadership group that is focused on growth and the next generations,” he said, adding that the Army needs a culture of leadership that’s inclusive of all the different communities.
Schmitt has seen the change in his unit.
“It’s not a problem of the infantry being under-resourced, it’s a problem with the infantry.
We’ve been able to find that out by having different cultures, different beliefs, different values, different experiences,” he added, referencing the 5,000 soldiers who serve under the Army.
“We need to be able to hire people that are going to be very hard working and they are going.
And if you’re not going to work hard, you’re going to get hurt.”
And that’s exactly what happened to Sgt. 1st Class Andrew Schmitt’s unit.
Schuhmitt was a member of the 556th Parachutes Regiment when it was deployed in Afghanistan in 2016.
It was the last of the five battalions that made up the 7th Infantry Brigade.
The battalion was already stretched thin.
Its members had been killed, wounded, or captured in the war in Afghanistan, according.
But as it fought to recapture Kunduz in early 2016, the battalion’s leader, Capt. Brian Eberhart, was killed in a firefight with Taliban fighters.
The firefight killed Eberhams partner, Sgt. 2nd Class Chris Schmitt and wounded Sgt. Andrew Schuhman, a battalion leader.
It also left a void in Schmitts unit.
In November 2016, Schihman was deployed back to Fort Bliss in Texas.
It would be the last time he would ever see his fellow soldiers again.
He was awarded a Purple Heart and Bronze Star medals, which he received while serving with the 5