February 17, 2020
  • 2:51 pm BREAKING Obama Training Army & DHS To Kill Christians!
  • 12:51 pm Box of Toys Military Toys Toy Guns for Kids Toy Weapons Army
  • 10:51 am Who Can Keep The Soldier Alive The Longest? (PROS Vs. AMATEURS Ghost Recon)
  • 8:51 am Military Kids Get a Christmas Surprise While Dad is Away
  • 7:51 am Chinese soldiers assassinate Japanese experts to seize classified information!Jagged soldier 12

I’m Jeff Talley, I’m the
chief of the Army Reserve, and the Commanding General
for the Army Reserve Command. Born in Missouri, in Saint
Louis, raised in Virginia, DC, around the East
Coast, but since then, Linda and I’ve lived
all over the world. I was at the university
working my way through college, didn’t have enough money. One day I got a letter
in the mail from ROTC asking me if I’d be
interested in joining the Army and being in ROTC. So I didn’t join the
Army specifically because I was
patriotic, although I was, I was really
more about how do I find a way to better myself. And the Army was offering me
an opportunity to better myself while serving the nation. The Army’s got leadership right. And the Army says,
hey leadership is about three things. It’s about competence,
commitment, and character. And absolutely the most
important of those three is character. You can’t be a leader if
you don’t have all three. It doesn’t matter,
in my opinion, whether you’re in the private
sector, the public sector, in the armed forces,
or wherever you are. You’ve got to be
competent in what you do. You’ve got to be
completely committed. But, most of all, you’ve got
to be a person of character. At an intersection
like that, your job is going to be put your
body armor in front. The most important
task of a leader is to grow other leaders. So to grow other leaders,
we have to know our people. We have to know their struggles. We have to know
their challenges. We have to know their strengths. We have to be compassionate. We have to help them
invest in themselves, so they can become better
human beings, better soldiers, and better leaders. It’s not trying to be over
dominant in terms of digging into their private
life, but recognizing that you have to be involved in
their life, because you care. Be the very best you can be
at serving your soldiers, taking care of them,
caring for their families, and getting your mission done. Never rely on command
authority if I don’t have to. In other words, build those
positive relationships, demonstrate I’m
competent as a leader, I’m committed, and always show
by my words, deeds, and actions that I’m a person of character. And that’s the same thing
I learned as a Lieutenant, and that’s the same thing I’ve
carried throughout my career. And that’s benefited
me tremendously not only in the
Army, but outside.

Tony wyaad