re-enlistment

re-enlistment

(ˌriːɪnˈlɪstmənt)
n
1. (Military) the act or state of being re-enlisted into the armed forces
2. the act or state of being re-enlisted into the armed forces
References in periodicals archive ?
The Pentagon has had to pay unprecedented and costly enlistment and re-enlistment bonuses to get people to join the military and to remain when their initial commitment is complete.
I guess I could not fathom how much support meant to me until I saw the proud faces of my entire family at my re-enlistment at the USS Constitution.
We also visited the USS John McCain, named for his father and grandfather, in Cam Ranh Bay, where he spoke to the crew and presided over an inspiring re-enlistment and promotion ceremony.
Also, a selective re-enlistment bonus for RPA maintenance has been established to help retention efforts.
In addition, he established an objective of achieving a 15 percent re-enlistment rate for first-termers.
A situation with John Dos Passos involved accusations of harming relations with the Italian government and of touting pacifism, which led Bates to remove him from the area and ban him from re-enlistment (44-48), and Florczyk inserts an image of a 27 June 1918 typed letter in which Bates heralds "the heroic fighting of the Italian soldiers," the "magnificent fighting qualities of this great people," albeit with a postwar handwritten annotation stating that "This + other such comments in these letters were for the benefit of the Italian Military Censor + did not reflect my true opinion of the fighting qualities of the Italians" (illustrations n.
Taylor said he joined the jihad because the New Zealand army refused him for re-enlistment.
We were there about three years when he came up for re-enlistment again in 1988.
It becomes a permanent part of the Marine's record with the potential to affect re-enlistment eligibility and promotion.
The Army tightened its requirements for enlistment and re-enlistment when it switched to an all-volunteer force but it began allowing waivers in select instances when volunteers couldn't meet its medical, moral and criminal records requirements.
After an introduction reviewing Parvin's genealogy, combat training, and war service, the edited letters are organized into topical sections rather than chronologically, revealing details on military engagements, army camp life, Parvin's opinions (uncensored by his superiors) on contemporary generals and political figures, and miscellaneous topics such as travel, marches, furloughs, and re-enlistment.
Meanwhile, the outgoing US commander in Afghanistan, General David Petraeus, marked his last Fourth of July in uniform yesterday by speaking to American troops during a re-enlistment ceremony in the south of the country.