- n. Plural form of foot soldier.
“And in a country with an unemployment rate of something like 50 percent, AQI was paying its foot soldiers salaries and raking in money from various oil-smuggling scams, kidnapping rings, extortion schemes, and overseas donations.”
“They perfected light armor for foot soldiers and hit-and-run tactics, to which the heavy-armed Romans were vulnerable.”
“With their speed and maneuverability, well-armed horsemen could be an effective counter to the Macedonian foot soldiers and their sarissa spears.”
“Normally, our bone marrow and thymus produce millions of T cells, which are the foot soldiers that work diligently to serve the immune system.”
“By the light of flaming torches the now-terrified foot soldiers saw their hands sink into the silvery trunk of the young birch they were using as a battering ram.”
“He repeated all the mistakes his subordinates had made at the Cilician Gates and Mount Amanus, still imbued with contempt for foot soldiers faced with mailed giants on mailed horses.”
“And in a country with a stratospheric unemployment rate, AQI was paying its foot soldiers salaries and raking in millions of dollars from various oil smuggling scams, kidnapping rings, extortion schemes, and overseas donations.”
“AC-130 gunships and B-52 bombers made short work of the Taliban foot soldiers on the Kabul front lines.”
“As a result of the fact that many in Guantánamo were either foot soldiers for the Taliban or innocents swept up in the fog of war, FBI Special Agent Daniel Coleman, who was arguably the most knowledgeable person in the U.S. government about al-Qaeda, says as a source of information the Guantánamo camp was a bust: “I never saw anything useful.””
“It wasn't much-he had a dozen of the towering brutes the knights used as foot soldiers at his disposal.”
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