When I asked my mom, “How old are you?” she smiled and answered, “Fourteen.”
The answer is no.
The number of people I know who grew up in the early 2000s and had an immediate connection to Lola—not to mention those who grew into their parents’ generation—is just zero.
That’s the number of “special operations” jobs that were created when the war on terror was officially declared and, for the first time, a single woman was in charge of the Pentagon’s secret police.
The first such job was created in 2002, when Linda Loomis was a young lieutenant in the Army.
She was a woman.
Loomas first assignment was to protect the president and his wife, Melania, during the inauguration of the new administration.
The second job, in the wake of the attacks of September 11, was to escort the president to the Pentagon.
She left in December 2006.
The final job was to secure the President from a sniper on a nearby battlefield.
She returned in February 2011.
It wasn’t until February 2016 that Loomins first daughter, Lola, was finally given the title of Special Ops Ops Officer.
She is a woman and, unlike the rest of her generation, her job has been to protect a female president.
The job of a special ops operator, or SOA, is one that’s both very personal and very difficult.
Most are deployed to remote, often dangerous areas and, depending on the job, are tasked with providing security or, in Loomes case, protecting the president.
The job is also one that requires special training, which often includes a physical and psychological test.
Most of these positions have an age requirement.
The jobs typically start out with a base pay of between $50,000 and $80,000 per year.
The higher the pay, the more money you can expect to make, and the higher the position you’re in.
The salary ranges from a base salary of about $40,000 to about $70,000.
Loomis, who retired in 2017, was promoted to the position of Special Operations Command Chief in April 2018.
She earned $175,000 last year, the same amount that the average female military officer in her position makes.
According to her compensation, her rank was General and she was paid $160,000 for her work.
That money was a bonus.
The average SOA salary is $150,000, and many of the other special ops jobs in the US are based on promotions, which are paid by the rank they were promoted from.
The bonus money is paid to the first person to receive the highest pay.
If someone gets promoted to a position of the highest ranking, the first to receive it receives a bonus that is also paid out.
The first to get the highest rank in the job gets the highest bonus, and those in higher positions get the next highest.
There is no maximum pay for special ops.
If you get promoted to rank of Commander, for example, you will get a bonus of about a quarter of what the lowest rank is paid, and if you get to rank as Commander of the Guard, you’ll get a $15,000 bonus.
But the special ops role is not a “one-trick pony.”
The average special ops job is the most dangerous.
The Pentagon’s Special Operations Task Force is tasked with protecting the President and his family in an area called an “area of interest,” or AO.
The AO is a complex command structure with a lot of overlapping responsibilities.
It includes, for instance, the Department of Defense (DoD), the US Central Command (CENTCOM), the United States Special Operations Forces (USSF), the National Security Agency (NSA), and the Joint Special Operations Coordination Group (JSOCG).
There are also many non-military personnel and contractors.
The Department of the Army and the National Guard have responsibilities in AO as well.
Some are in charge for the military personnel that live there and others are in command of the military installations that are in the area.
AO can also include military-run hospitals and military-operated schools.
And then there are the contractors, who are contracted out to other government agencies.
There are hundreds of contractors who are involved in AOs worldwide, and some of them are on the payrolls of the government.
“In the last 10 years, there have been more than 600,000 SOAs across the US.
This is a job that requires extraordinary skill and intelligence.
And when you have an experienced, trained, highly skilled and dedicated operator, you can make a difference,” said retired Lt.
Gen. James T. Cartwright, who commanded the Joint Chiefs of Staff during the Vietnam War.
“The SOAs are the most trusted professionals in the Department and they play a critical role in the nation’s defense,” he said. “So