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Shameful: Army Begs US Troops To Return After Firing Them Over Vaccine

via 13News Now
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The U.S. Army has sent letters to former service members dismissed for refusing the COVID-19 vaccine, allowing them to request corrections to their discharge records.

The letter does not explicitly ask former members to return to service.

The Army confirmed the authenticity of the letter and clarified that it was part of the overall COVID mandate recession process. (Trending: Biden Baffles Thanksgiving Guests With Bizarre Joke)

“As a result of the rescission of all current COVID-19 vaccination requirements, former Soldiers who were involuntarily separated for refusal to receive the COVID-19 vaccination may request a correction of their military records from either or both the Army Discharge Review Board (ADRB) or the Army Board for Correction of Military Records (ABCMR),” it reads.

“Individuals who desire to apply to return to service should contact their local Army, US Army Reserve (USAR) or Army National Guard (ARNG) recruiter for more information,” it adds.

The Army’s recruiting challenges were also highlighted, with changes made to recruitment policies.

“As part of the overall COVID mandate recession process mandated by Congress, the Army mailed the letters following Veterans Day weekend to approximately 1,900 individuals who had previously been separated for refusal to obey the mandatory COVID vaccination order,” Army spokesperson Lt. Col. Ruth Castro said.

“The letter provides information to former servicemembers on how to request a correction of their military records,” Castro added.

The Army separated about 1,900 active duty service members for refusing the COVID-19 vaccine during the time it was mandatory.

“The competition for talented Americans is fierce, and it is fundamentally different than it was 50 or even 20 years ago,” Secretary of the Army Christine Wormuth said.

“America’s military faces the most challenging recruiting environment since the All-Volunteer Force was established in 1973, driven in part by the post-COVID labor market, intense competition with the private sector, and a declining number of young Americans interested in uniformed service.” an Army memo read.

“Currently, only 23 percent of 17- to 24-year-old Americans are fully qualified to serve.”

Despite the vaccine mandate being repealed, only a small number of discharged service members have sought to rejoin.

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