The Pentagon is using Kolo photo albums to fill out its official inventory of combat vehicles, according to an Army report obtained by Fox News.
The report says the Army’s Command and General Staff College is using the photo albums as a means to identify vehicles it needs in the future.
“In accordance with the command, this program was not authorized by the Army Command and Staff College.
The Army does not authorize this program,” said the report.
“We are unable to verify the accuracy of the information contained in this document.”
The Army has spent years preparing for the possibility of a massive surge in vehicle purchases from its allies, such as China and Russia.
That increase in spending has pushed up the cost of each of the vehicles it will be buying, with the cost per vehicle jumping by up to 80 percent.
The $100 million vehicle acquisition program, first announced in February, is meant to save the Army money by giving it more time to prepare for the increase in the number of combat units in its fleet.
It also will allow the Army to quickly find vehicles it wants to purchase.
In addition to the vehicles the Army will purchase, it will also be purchasing the “Kolo” military photo albums, which are created by soldiers to help identify vehicles they have used and which they are proud of.
Those military photo images are used to identify the vehicles that the Army wants to buy.
The Army bought 1,100 of the Kolo units in 2015, according the report, with another 1,300 units expected to be ordered over the next year.
The Kolo is an official service photograph, so the Army is using them to identify specific vehicles.
They are not used by the Pentagon for official displays, but the Army uses them to document the actions of troops.
The photos have been used by soldiers for decades, but it is a relatively new program.
The Pentagon’s official photo albums are made from the same photos as the official uniforms of the Army.
But the Army has added the Koolos to the list of official photos it can use.