New Australia’s blue clone trooper: It’s not all bad
The blue clone troopers of the New South Wales Department of Defence are all smiles after being handed over to Australian troops by Australian troops in a ceremony at a base in Sydney.
The blue troopers have been used for many years in the United States, but are now being handed down from Australia to the Australian forces.
It was announced last month that the Blue Force will be used in Australia’s fight against the coronavirus.
The NSW Department of Defense says it will take the troopers to the front line in the battle against the virus, which has already killed hundreds of thousands of people.
“These are just some of the amazing blue troopers that the NSW Department is using as part of the Australian Armed Forces,” Department of Veterans Affairs spokesperson David Kelly said.
“We are excited to welcome these blue troopers to New Southwales.”
The department says the blue troopers will be the first in Australia to be used on the frontline in the war against the deadly virus.
“Blue troopers are a great example of the work the NSW DVA is doing to support the men and women of the NSWDVA,” Mr Kelly said in a statement.
“Each trooper will receive training on a number of different operational missions including vehicle movements and weapon system maintenance. “
“As part of their training, the troopers will have access to the latest technologies such as advanced targeting, advanced weapons systems, high speed sensor systems, and new equipment and systems.” “
The NSWDVAs first blue trooper arrived at Camp Pendleton last week. “
As part of their training, the troopers will have access to the latest technologies such as advanced targeting, advanced weapons systems, high speed sensor systems, and new equipment and systems.”
The NSWDVAs first blue trooper arrived at Camp Pendleton last week.
The soldiers from NSWDVS will train in the NSW Defence Force’s new training centre, which is being developed at Camp Wythe, near Sydney.
New Southwyse NSWDVs Chief of Defence, Commander Paul Kennedy, said he was “overwhelmed” by the positive reaction from Australians and the Australian troops.
“They are incredibly passionate about their country and their commitment to their country, and it shows in their actions,” Mr Kennedy said.
He said it was the first time he had met a British soldier who was able to speak their language fluently.
“There is a tremendous bond between these guys and they are really proud to be part of our Defence Force,” he said.
He said the NSWBlue Force will have its first operational deployment in September.
“I know that the Australian Army and the NSW Army will be proud to use these troopers, and I am excited to see how these troopers are going to help our soldiers and what the Australian Defence Force will bring to their work in this effort,” Mr Kerry said.
The Department of Education has also announced that Blue Force recruits will be allowed to leave the New Zealand Defence Force and move to Australia to join the NSW Blue Force.
Blue Force recruits can apply for a “special permission to leave New Zealand” which will allow them to return home.
The first recruits to leave Australia will be in September, but a further four to five recruits will arrive every month thereafter.
The Australian Government will also release a pilot program to test blue troopers on the battlefield, with the first recruits scheduled to leave for the US in December.