It was the late 1990s, and I had just finished my college degree and was looking for something to occupy my time while I waited for my first promotion.
As a military recruit, you get your first assignment to the rank of sergeant major and work on your way up.
At that point, you’ve had to put in the hours and work hard.
But by the time you’re promoted, you’re still doing the same work as before.
After about two years, your rank will be transferred to lieutenant colonel, and you will be able to join the Army.
I was happy to see that the military would be able help me find my place, and after about a year of working in various different units, I was promoted to major general.
That was the end of my military career.
But that wasn’t all I was promised.
The Army was also to give me an opportunity to go to college, so I decided to do that, too.
One of the things I liked best about being a soldier was that the Army was always welcoming of people of all different backgrounds and religions.
I always felt welcome to the various military recruiting offices and military colleges in my area.
This is the same kind of experience that many other young Americans are going through.
However, that’s not always the case.
The military is also open to minorities and people of other races.
While the military was always willing to welcome and promote people of different races, it’s not an easy task.
For example, some minorities are required to pay taxes and have to register to vote, but the military is not.
The US military does not have an official policy that requires anyone of a different race to register.
This, in turn, can be a barrier for minorities trying to find employment in the military, especially minorities who are perceived to be more “minority”.
However, as a Muslim American who came from a Muslim background, I felt like I was given a fair chance to prove that I am a good Muslim soldier.
This was especially true in the Army, where I felt more welcome.
When I first joined the Army I felt that the recruiter would always talk about me and the “good Muslims” who joined the military.
My recruiter told me I was “looking to be a good soldier” and “looking for a place to call home”.
I was excited by that.
I didn’t have to worry about being judged or even that the recruiters would make a negative judgment about me.
In fact, I had a recruiter tell me that I was being treated with respect and that I could get to know him better, if I wanted.
However the recruitor was also honest and honest with me about the issues he faced.
He said that I needed to be careful about what I said in the recruiser’s office, because I might be asked to sign a statement.
The recruiter also said that Muslims in the United States are not welcomed by the military and should not enlist.
The recruiters also had an interview process.
One recruiter asked me to take a polygraph test, which is a test to assess someone’s mental health and to verify that they are honest and not lying.
However he was also asking me to answer a few questions about my religion.
After I took the polygraph, the recruite asked me questions about the Koran and religion.
I told him I don’t read the Koran or any other religious book, but that I had read the Quran and had been instructed to read it as a young man.
I also said I had been educated in a Christian school.
He asked me if I was baptized in the Catholic Church.
I answered that I hadn’t, but I would consider it in the future.
He told me that because of my religious background, it was important for me to tell people I am Muslim, not because I wanted to.
I thought that was an unfair way to make me feel unwelcome, but he insisted.
He was also a very nice person, so when I got to the recruiting office, I didn: a) tell the recruister everything I knew about Islam and Islamism and b) ask the recruider to take the polygram test.
In the end, the recruiter was honest and took the test.
He didn’t tell me anything about religion, so he couldn’t say I was Muslim.
The recruitment office was nice and welcoming, and they also gave me a discount on my enlistment fee.
I felt comfortable going to the recruisary office and talking to the recruitment officer.
They seemed really friendly and welcoming.
I had no problems getting in the door, but when I asked them what the recruizer was looking to know, the answer was: “How do you know I’m Muslim?”
The recruiser told me to “look up the Koran”, which was a bit of a shock to me because I had never read the Qur’an.
They said I needed “to