Composite Risk Management
In the Army, there is no such thing as zero risk. Soldiers use Composite Risk Management to mitigate risk.
An example of Composite Risk Management would be driving to Pennsylvania from Fort Hood. A series of questions is asked:
1. “Will most of the driving be done during the day or the night?”
2. “Will you take breaks after every three hours of driving?”
3. “How long have you been driving?”
4. “Are you taking any medications that will affect your driving?”
5. “Have you gotten any speeding tickets within the last three years?”
6. “Are you driving with a battle buddy?”
7. “What is your rank?”
8. “What is your age?”
9. “Are you going to use a seatbelt?”
10. “Are you going to obey posted speed limits?”
If we were to use CRM to decide whether to vote for Hillary, the answer would be a resounding, “No!” Hillary has already shown the propensity to lie. She chooses the easy wrong over the difficult right, and has demonstrated a lack of empathy for the families of the Benghazi victims.
Hillary feels entitled to be the next Commander in Chief. I hope that every mother who has a child in the military asks herself, “Do I want Hillary in a position where she can affect the life of my child?” Hillary’s ruthless response of, “What difference does it make?” demonstrates that she views people as objects.
She acts as if the use of a personal server was not a big deal. Her use of a personal server was a big deal. One can look at the warning on the State Department website and figure out why Hillary wanted to use a personal server. The warning states that use of the State Department website implies consent to lawful monitoring. It had nothing to do with convenience, It had everything to do with not consenting to lawful monitoring.
The same IT laws that apply to the military apply to the State Department. Hillary deserves to be prosecuted. At the very least, she does not deserve to be the next CINC. Using Composite Risk Management, we can see from experience that it would be risky to vote for Hillary.
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