Army’s pay, promotions and promotions are all dependent on whether you are a soldier or not, a military pay expert has told the BBC.
The decision was made by the military’s General Staff last week, after it decided not to give the Army salary for a year.
But the Army said it would still pay the soldier’s medal as a bonus.
That decision was the result of a dispute over the army’s pension policy, with some soldiers arguing that their medals were already paid for by the pay they were earning in the army, and others arguing that they should be paid in full.
As a result, the Army will pay the Soldier’s Medal to any soldier who is in the Army at the end of the year, but the medal will be paid to all the soldiers who were not in the military when the Soldier received it.
However, the medals will not be paid for for a full year, which the Army claims is a “reasonable time” for the medals to be paid.
“It will be for the Army to decide what to do with the medals, and if it does choose to pay the medals it will be in the same manner as if it had paid the medals at the start of the current year,” a spokesperson for the General Staff said.
What does it mean for you?
If you were a soldier when you received your medal, the following rules apply: You can apply for a bonus or pay for a medal at any time after the end date, whichever comes first.