The Big Picture: America’s New Militarism is Coming to a Colony Near You

The American military has been busy for a long time.

The first American military operations in World War II came during the Korean War.

And there are even more stories of the military taking over countries that weren’t considered enemies.

But as the U.S. military expands its reach and uses its growing technological prowess to invade and dominate other nations, it is becoming more aggressive, with more troops deployed in far-flung corners of the globe.

Now, in a bid to protect its empire, the United States is trying to take control of the world’s most important and valuable resource: the Internet.

That may seem like a small thing in the grand scheme of things, but for a country that is already a world leader in cyberspace, it can make a big difference in the lives of its citizens.

“The United States has been the world leader on cyberspying,” says William Cockshott, director of the Defense Intelligence Agency and a former Pentagon official.

“And they’ve done it in an amazingly efficient way, and they’re really trying to get it across to everyone else.

So they’re not just going to get a few more dollars or a few thousand dollars in a few months from the Pentagon, but they’re going to be able to spend that on something that actually benefits the world.”

In other words, they’re betting that if they can do it, it’ll be worth it.

“You can’t just go out and say, ‘I’m going to spend this money on this, but I’m going also spend this on things that I believe in,'” Cockshy says.

“If you can demonstrate that, people will go, ‘Oh, well, that’s what you do when you’re trying to build something for the future.’

That’s how you get good at it.

You have to have a plan, and you have to demonstrate that you’re actually going to deliver on the promises that you make.”

This week, the Pentagon plans to announce a new set of guidelines for military cyberspatial cooperation that are designed to ensure that U.N. missions in Syria and Yemen, for example, can continue to operate without interference.

But that’s only part of what’s at stake for the U