In December, a month before the inauguration, the Obama administration ordered all U.S. military personnel in the country’s five most heavily guarded areas to stay home, including the Pentagon, National Guard headquarters and all other military installations.
Those who did return to the United States would have to stay out of the federal government.
Those outside the area would be allowed to report to their home bases and other U.N. agencies.
“The focus of the United Nations has been on the security of the U.K. and the security and safety of the world,” a U.NS. spokesperson told The Associated Press on Wednesday.
“As a result, there has been no increase in the number of personnel, personnel bases and personnel deployment in response to the threat.”
The move was designed to ease the nation’s ongoing threat of terrorism and the threat of an imminent nuclear war.
U.L.G.N., the UN agency charged with coordinating the security for the world’s largest economy, said it was “committed to maintaining a high level of readiness” in order to protect its “national interests.”
“In order to achieve this objective, we have increased our presence at international borders and increased the number and size of our personnel deployed at the United Kingdom’s ports of entry,” it said in a statement.
The move comes after weeks of heightened security and heightened concerns in the United State.
On Tuesday, President Donald Trump tweeted: “I want to thank the U: Focus on security.
Focus on safety.
Focus not on numbers, but on people.
Focus, focus, focus!”
He then tweeted that he had called in National Guard troops from around the country.
“This is not about numbers, this is about people and security,” Trump said in his first news conference since taking office.
“And we will keep it safe and we will do everything in our power to keep the American people safe.”
On Wednesday, the Department of Homeland Security said the White House had asked it to send more National Guard soldiers to the U, and the Pentagon announced a temporary increase in its deployment to protect U. S. personnel at U. N. facilities.
The U. K. is home to about one million troops and is expected to have more than half a million troops in the coming days.