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29-Oct-2017 10:50

The problem is that we have some members who are retired O-6 and above, who during a meeting insist that they be addressed by their rank.

We have asked them to leave their rank at the door, since we have members who are not military and are not impressed by their ranks.

But officers of O-6 and above (with certain "commercial" exceptions) use their rank as their honorific in retirement.

The use of their rank is not to impress anyone any more or less than using You can come to the meeting, but you have to leave your name at the door. When "retired" IS PERTINENT is in military environments where "active duty" personnel are present.

I am a retired US Army Reserve Captain (Gray-area Retiree).

One of my former soldiers (still serving), has requested a letter of recommendation from me to help him achieve a career goal.

What is the correct way for me to note his name and rank below his signature line?

Is it I include all the forms of address for rear admirals on page 216 of my book.

They would wear the Admiral’s rank on their academy’s uniform and be addressed as Admiral.At the meeting you would be addressed in a way they chose, so those who object won't have to deal with your name. We have been struggling with setting up consistent prefixes and suffixes in our database for our military grads. Say a retired officer is working at a defense contractor.For retired service folks should we spell our “retired” or use the “Ret.” abbreviation? It would be potentially confusing to present themselves as a "General" when in fact they are not longer a commanding officer and may be dealing with an active duty "General".I know that I can no longer use a military letterhead, and I intend to refer to myself as either "Official signatures will include the designated retired status after the grade, thus, "USA Retired" will be used by members on the U. Army Retired List (Regulars); "AUS Retired" will be used by those on the Army of the United States List." is an older, still correct form, but is a less frequently used post nominal.

For the moment I am going to keep following the Do D style manual and what the protocol team at the Joint Chiefs of Staff at the Pentagon suggests for retired personnel: I am reading your book, and you cover the Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines, and Coast Guard.

We are sending him a gift card as a surprise, and I wanted to address the card in a respectful manner. I've already checked with personnel, but they have put his file away and are no help. Retired military can use -- or decide not to use -- their military rank in their post-military career.