How you can help the U.S. Army with ‘live rockie’ broadcasting event

Live rockie broadcasting (LPB) is a way to capture footage and videos of soldiers performing activities and provide them to the public for entertainment.

The U.A.E. is one of several countries to adopt the format, which is now available in the U, Australia and New Zealand.

In the U of A, LPB is a traditional military activity where troops are seen running, jumping, and jumping on the ground with a group of people.

In Australia, a similar activity is called “live rocky.”

But for the U in 2017, the Army wanted a way for troops to perform their duties without being seen on the live stream.

So it launched Live Rockie.

The Army is currently testing Live Rockies in Afghanistan and Iraq.

They will be deployed in support of Operation Enduring Freedom, which was launched in January 2017 and aims to end the fight against ISIS.

The live stream will use a combination of live video and live-audio, with live rock bands and a DJ providing commentary.

“The Army has been working to develop a technology to capture and stream live videos from our troops that would allow the public to engage and learn about their military performance,” said Lt.

Col. David Bailes, who heads the Army’s Live Rocker initiative.

The service hopes the technology will be a powerful way to engage the public and create a better understanding of the military’s role in the world.

“We want to show the world that the United States is a strong nation, and our troops are performing at the highest level, Bails said.

He said the service has invested a lot in the technology.

In 2018, the U was awarded a contract worth up to $7.5 million to develop the Live Rocking System, which will be used by troops in Afghanistan to provide entertainment and engage the civilian population.