When the U.S. military goes vegan, there’s no need to worry

In July, the U: S. military announced it was going vegan and reducing its use of meat and dairy products in its training and operational support efforts.

The announcement was made as the Pentagon is looking to cut costs in the face of a record-breaking budget deficit and rising global demand for food.

It was accompanied by a new video, “When the U-S.

Military Goes Vegan.”

It was directed at people in the military who have been asking the Pentagon to eliminate meat and cheese from its diet.

“We are asking the military to reduce its reliance on animal products by eliminating beef, pork, and lamb,” the video said.

The Pentagon is also proposing to eliminate dairy and eggs from its food.

The new video and announcement, however, came on the heels of the Pentagon’s announcement last month that it would not be making any further cuts to its meat consumption, including for the first time in decades.

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The video comes at a time when the Pentagon and the U S military are grappling with an epidemic of chronic illnesses among troops and their families.

The Department of Defense is grappling with the fact that soldiers are increasingly showing up with chronic health conditions, including chronic fatigue, and are leaving the military in greater numbers than ever before.

In response to the recent announcement, President Donald Trump has ordered a review of the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) medical care system, which will include the creation of a new medical advisory panel to look into the long-term care needs of the Veterans who are serving in the US military.

The VA has not yet released a list of recommendations, which the VA is expected to release in a few months.

Trump has also ordered VA officials to create a commission to review the use of opioids in veterans’ treatment and to investigate the use and abuse of military and civilian medical marijuana.

The Veterans Affairs Secretary, David Shulkin, is also expected to launch a review into the VA’s treatment of veterans who have received PTSD.

And Trump has made the issue of chronic health issues a major focus of his administration, promising a comprehensive overhaul of the federal government.

But Trump’s promise of a “big, beautiful, big, beautiful” overhaul of Veterans affairs could be the beginning of the end of the military’s reliance on meat and fish.

In recent years, the military has been expanding its meat and seafood consumption, especially in response to increased demand from the war on terror and the growing obesity crisis.

In May 2018, the Defense Department announced it had eliminated all animal products from its meals for the next three years.

And in June 2018, it announced that it was also reducing the amount of meat it would buy from U. S. meat and poultry producers, from about $400 million in 2020 to $270 million in 2022.

However, the Pentagon has since been experimenting with more options for its meat, such as soy and grain products.

In the past, the meat industry has complained that the Pentagon had failed to keep pace with demand for its products, and some experts have also argued that meat is not a necessary component of the U’s military diet.

And yet, according to a recent report by the American Meat Institute, which tracks the industry’s trends, the number of U.s. soldiers who are eating a vegan diet is expected continue to rise.

The American Meat Industry Association (AMIA) reported in February that meat consumption was up nearly 50 percent since 2007.

AMIA said that in 2020, the industry consumed more than 2.2 million pounds of meat, up from 1.8 million pounds in 2007.

According to the report, the increase was driven largely by an increase in the number and types of animals being slaughtered.

According the AMIA, the trend is expected in 2021 to continue as a result of “growing global demand.”

In 2020, meat consumption in the United States was up almost 26 percent from the year before.

The United States Department of Agriculture reported in 2018 that meat consumed in the country increased 4 percent from 2007 to 2020.

Meat consumption in 2017 was up 16 percent, according the USDA.

And the number for 2018 was up 30 percent.

AMIA president and CEO John Holmquist said in a statement that the U should be focusing on the health and wellbeing of its troops and on cutting down on meat consumption.

“The military needs to be more mindful about our meat consumption and consumption habits.

This new U-sport strategy is a step in the right direction,” Holmquist said.

Holmqist said that the military should be focused on developing a meat-free diet that is healthier for soldiers, for the environment, and for the economy.

“It is important that the Department can continue to be the leader of this country and continue to put troops first,” Holqist added.

Holmsquist noted that the United states has the second-highest meat consumption rate in the world, and the country has the highest obesity rate in America.