What is military post?

  • (noun): Military installation at which a body of troops is stationed.
    Example: "This military post provides an important source of income for the town nearby"
    Synonyms: post

Some articles on military post, post, military:

Fort Bragg, California - History - 1855 – 1867
... Gibson, then serving at the Presidio of San Francisco, established a military post on the Mendocino Indian Reservation approximately one and one-half miles north of the Noyo River ... They stayed for two years and continued to build up the post ... D, 2nd California Infantry were ordered to garrison the post and remained until 1864 ...
Knife Edge: Nose Gunner - Plot
... To protect the colonists, the United Nations established a military relay station on the Martian moon Phobos and built a military post on Mars itself ... another, each of the other colonies as well as the military post lost all communication channels ... the final communication from the military post on Mars “Mayday! Mayday! What is that?! It’s crawling on the surface… It’s attacking!! Mayday, mayday!” ...
Noam Chomsky - Thought - Politics
... National Naturist Pacifist Philosophical Platformist Post-anarchist Post-colonial Post-left Primitivist Queer Social Syndicalist Synthesist Vegan Voluntaryist Without ... in education and prevention rather than military or police action as a means of reducing drug use ... spite of his political criticism of American and European military imperialism, early research at the institution (MIT) where he did his linguistic ...

Famous quotes containing the words post and/or military:

    I can forgive even that wrong of wrongs,
    Those undreamt accidents that have made me
    Seeing that Fame has perished this long while,
    Being but a part of ancient ceremony
    Notorious, till all my priceless things
    Are but a post the passing dogs defile.
    William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)

    [I]t is a civil Cowardice to be backward in asserting what you ought to expect, as it is a military Fear to be slow in attacking when it is your Duty.
    Richard Steele (1672–1729)