The cruisers are the backbone of our military, and we should not let them down.

They are the ones that carry us to war, and they are the only things keeping us safe.

But cruisers have been anemic in recent years.

Our fleet of cruisers has shrunk by nearly 50 percent since 2014, according to the Navy’s Fleet Combat Systems Command (FCS).

Our fleet has shrunk to a mere 17 warships, down from 36 warships in 2014.

We need to invest in new, bigger, and better cruisers that can serve as the backbone for the fleet.

But for now, the fleet of 12,000 ships has only 18 vessels.

And the ships that do get built will be small, expensive, and unreliable.

Our naval vessels are built to last.

They have the best equipment and the most modern technology.

The cruises, however, are built for a different purpose: to serve as a way to get our men and women into harm’s way.

The military uses cruisers as an attack platform, to get its men into harm.

That’s why the Navy has been moving away from cruisers in recent decades.

And while some Navy officers like to talk about how “we’re not doing that anymore,” we need to understand that it’s not working.

Our Navy has a need for new, larger, and more reliable cruisers.

We should be investing in them as fast as possible.

But what about the cost of building new cruisers?

The Navy has proposed a new program to address this problem, called the Navy Capability and Capability Innovation program (NCCI).

This program would fund research, development, and procurement of more cruisers and modernize existing ones.

The Navy wants to upgrade all of its fleet of ships to have better capabilities and be able to respond faster to crises.

This is a good program.

It’s also expensive.

The current fleet of Navy cruisers costs about $8 billion per ship.

That is $6.8 billion more than what is needed to modernize our fleet.

The National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) includes a provision for NCCI funding.

The NDAA provides that if Congress fails to pass a new defense authorization bill by January 31st, 2019, then NCCI funds will be used to replace our existing fleet of new cruises.

But Congress hasn’t done so.

We already have the money.

But how will the Navy spend it?

First, Congress has already passed a new NDAA.

The bill requires the Navy to spend $4.9 billion on Navy Capabilities and Capabilities Innovation.

This means that NCCI will be needed for at least a year to complete the Navy CAPA program.

This program will pay for about $9.3 billion.

The Army, Air Force, and Navy have already invested in NCCI for their own needs.

The Marine Corps is currently working on a similar program, and the Navy and Marine Corps have been working on the Naval Capabilities Modernization and Capabilility Enhancement program (NCCMCE), which is the successor to NCCI.

But even with NCCI in place, the Navy is still in the early stages of implementing it.

This delay in the implementation of NCCI could put our Navy ships at risk.

NCCI is a necessary program, but we must have a way for Congress to get the money to do it.

The Senate Armed Services Committee recently passed a bill that would give the Navy the ability to pay for NCIS, and this bill was passed in early October.

But this bill would only cover NCCI if Congress passes a new, more comprehensive defense authorization act.

The legislation that was passed this week would provide the Navy with the authority to pay all costs for NCI.

So what does this new bill do?

It provides that the Navy can pay for the NCI costs if Congress does not pass a special defense authorization Act (S.

28).

This legislation would allow the Navy, Navy Capables, and Cap Capabilities Engineering program (NSCEP) to provide the funds.

If Congress does pass a S. 28, the S.28 would allow for the Navy Corps of Engineers to pay the NCCI costs for new and existing cruisers, and for the cost for modernization.

Under the bill, the Corps would be responsible for paying NCI and NCIS for the remaining cost of NCIS and NCI upgrades.

The S.22 bill provides that all funds available for the Department of Defense to provide NCI, NCIS (including NCIS cost-sharing and NCII), and NCCE costs for the shipyards, shipbuilding, and related support functions and functions at the Naval Surface Warfare Center (NSWC) would be available to the Corps of Engineering, as long as the SSC has the authority under the NDAA to provide them.

This bill also provides that funds available under the NCCMSE will be