What exactly does this job listing mean and who are they looking to put in these internment centers? The Army National Guard is looking to hire Internment and Resettlement specialists.
They are accepting applicants as young as seventeen. Is this for illegal aliens? If so, why are they hiring for jobs in Washington, D.C., and not the border region? We don’t know because it is not explained to us.
One of the skills this job requires is “Search and Restraint.” But the Army does describe them as civilian internet, which could describe illegal aliens but could also mean political prisoners who disagree with Democrats.
I would like to think they mean illegal aliens, but what I have seen since Biden took over, I can’t be sure and neither could you.
Military documents do show that they have the right to detain civilians and that includes American citizens, although they don’t say that anyplace.
The ad states:
“In the Army National Guard, you will learn these valuable job skills while earning a regular paycheck and qualifying for tuition assistance. Job training for an Internment Resettlement Specialist requires 10 weeks of Basic Combat Training, where you’ll learn basic Soldiering skills and seven weeks of Advanced Individual Training with on-the-job instruction. Part of this time is spent in the classroom and part of the time in the field.”
“Internment/resettlement specialists are primarily responsible for day-to-day operations in a military confinement/correctional facility or detention/internment facility,” according to an Army National Guard job posting that touts “A monthly paycheck” as a benefit to being an internment and resettlement specialist.
The DoD directive states that “Biometric identification information (BII) will be collected from all detainees in accordance with DoDD 8521.01E (Reference (i)) as soon as practicable after their capture by, or transfer to, the custody or control of DoD personnel, and will be included in detainee records. BII collected on detainees who are U.S. citizens or U.S. resident aliens will be conducted in accordance with U.S. law and policy and all applicable DoD regulations…Civilian internees interned for imperative reasons of security or for their protection will be transferred or released when the reasons that necessitated internment no longer exist and a safe and orderly transfer or release is practicable. A civilian internee convicted of a criminal offense will be released from punitive confinement when the court administered sentence to confinement ends.”
In the DoD directive, “civilian internee” is defined as “Any civilian, including any person described by Article 4 of Reference (e), who is in the custody or control of DoD during an armed conflict or case of occupation, such as those held for imperative reasons of security or protection.”