The Army has disclosed that it has cut 80,000 soldiers since 2010 and plans to reduce the force by another 40,000 by the end of 2017, bringing the total active number of troops to 450,000, according to a report to Congress that was recently released under a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request. 

"Nearly every Army installation will experience reductions of some size," according to the report, which was obtained and released by the Federation of American Scientists (FAS). 

It warns of a "permanent reduction of sizable numbers of members of the Armed Forces," which translates to a 21 percent total cut across the board. 

"Significant structure cuts at overseas installations have already occurred," according to the report. 

The Army will be forced to further cut its budget in 2018 and beyond, according to the report 

"These force structure reductions and the resulting impacts on installation populations could be significant to both military communities and to the defense posture of our nation." 

At least six Army installations will see their forces cut by more than 1,000 soldiers, according to the report. These include Fort Benning in Georgia, Fort Bliss in Texas, Fort Hood in Texas, Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson in Alaska, Joint Base Lewis-McChord in Washington, and Schofield Barracks in Hawaii. 

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