DLI - Czech Language Course - Rifle Troops
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The Czech Professional Development Program Extension Course on Czech Motorized Rifle Troops is designed to improve the Czech language skills of U.S. military personnel. Emphasis is placed on proper tactical interrogation questioning techniques. The course is designed to be self-instructional and self-paced, although it is equally suitable for classroom use.
The course has two objectives:
- to reinforce and to improve skills in,comprehending, speaking, and reading the Czech language, with an emphasis on military terminology and concepts to develop the ability to use Czech to obtain information of tactical value in military operations.
Before studying the Czech Motorized Rifle Troops Course, students should fulfill three prerequisites:
- successful completion of. the DLIFLC Czech Basic Course, or its equivalent acquired through training and/or experience.
- successful completion of the interrogation course at the U.S. Army Intelligence Center and School (USAICS), Fort Huachuca, Arizona, or its equivalent.
- two years of service in a U.S. military interrogation unit.
Modules, consisting of one or more lessons, provide the essential division of topics presented in the Czech Motorized Rifle Troops Course. Modules are independent units of instruction which allow the student to choose the order in which he wants to study these topics. When a topic requires more than one lesson for adequate treatment, two or more lessons form a module. For in-stance, Lesson CWE-1, Lesson 01E-2, and Lesson CWE-3 form the CWE-Module.
Module lessons are designated by letter codes indicating phase of interrogations. The codes are listed on page four. All module lesson designations are shown on the course map on page five of this manual.
Czech, formerly known as Bohemian, is a West Slavic language spoken by over 10 million people. It is the official language in the Czech Republic (where most of its speakers live), and has minority language status in Slovakia. Czech's closest relative is Slovak, with which it is mutually intelligible. It is closely related to other West Slavic languages, such as Silesian and Polish, and more distantly to East Slavic languages such as Russian. Although most Czech vocabulary is based on shared roots with Slavic and other Indo-European languages, many loanwords (most associated with high culture) have been adopted in recent years.
Czech is spoken in: Czech Republic
Czech is also called: Bohemian