What the new federal government’s ‘siege operators’ say about the state of siege operations
It’s the new reality for the federal government: it’s time to end the siege operators’ business.
“We’ve been operating a lot of siege operators.
It’s just not working,” said Mark Zuckerman, president of the National Law Enforcement Officers Memorial Fund.
Zuckerman said the siege operator community has been a boon to the federal administration.
Since the end of the Obama administration, the government has been able to hire more than 30,000 siege operators to help combat terrorism.
That number has grown to more than 300,000.
The U.S. has lost at least 10,000 civilians since the start of the conflict in Syria, and the government says at least 12,000 have been killed.
At the same time, Zuckermans foundation says the siege operations are hurting the nation’s law enforcement and public safety, and are hampering the recovery efforts from natural disasters.
With the new administration, siege operators have been given a much bigger role in government and public relations, and in law enforcement operations, according to a letter written by Zuckermans foundation.
As the siege situation escalates, the FBI, DHS and the Department of Homeland Security will also have to step up their efforts to combat the threat.
According to the letter, the U.N. Office of the Special Coordinator on Violence Against Women, which is overseeing the siege operation, has begun work to provide more support to the siege organizations.
The administration has also put more resources behind the task force, and put on a conference call with representatives of the siege companies.
The letter also highlights the siege businesses’ efforts to get their products and services to the American public.
One of the biggest problems, Zukeyerman said, is the lack of coordination among government agencies and law enforcement.
For example, the federal Emergency Management Agency and the Office of Civil Rights have no unified command center, according the letter.
There is no single, central place where siege operators can go to receive assistance, the letter said.