In an organization as large as the U.S. Navy, good leadership is crucial to proper operation and mission readiness. In a command, everyone from the commanding officer to the most junior Sailor should strive to be a leader who seeks an optimal work environment that ensures mission success.
In any workplace there is a potential for discrimination. The Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS George Washington (CVN 73) is no exception, however, there is a team of Sailors aboard the ship that work to resolve any concerns of possible discrimination a Sailor may have in the command.
Thanksgiving weekend is one of the busiest travel periods in the United States. An estimated 50.3 million Americans will flock to airport terminals and busy stretches of highways to head home to their families.
It's a place unlike any other; bright lights, the crowd cheering, dust in the air and snorting bulls. Before a single breath can be taken, everything becomes lightning fast chaos. For Electronics Technician (ET) 3rd Class Jacob Sulages, it is this chaos that drives him as a bull rider.
His boots high-shined, a pressed collar, a new haircut and fresh shave, it's easy to notice takes that Master-at-Arms 1st Class Brian Cobb's excellent military appearance and he takes his job as a career Sailor seriously.
Each branch of the U.S. armed forces has its own distinct mission capabilities, but the overall mission across the military is the same when it comes to protecting the interests of the nation and preserving freedom throughout the world.
Mia Hall officially became a U.S. citizen during a naturalization ceremony held in U.S. Naval War College's (NWC) Mahan Rotunda on Wednesday, Nov. 15. Hall has been working at NWC for nearly two years.
An old sports adage holds that no team ever truly repeats an accomplishment; the challenges, competition and composition of the team itself are always changing. The same certainly holds true for Navy installations and the annual tradition of noting excellence among them.
Continuing to increasing Enterprise efficiency and effectiveness is essential for Naval Supply Systems Command's (NAVSUP) successful fleet support. However, finding innovative ways to address and solve Enterprise problems is not an easy task.
When Sailors join the service they raise their hand and swear to serve a higher purpose, but for three Sailors who got underway aboard USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74) Nov. 3, it was to serve a higher calling.