A new report from the Washington-based Center for Strategic and International Studies shows the U, Navy and Air Force have been using pirate names for years.
The report also highlights the need for the U’s military to use proper names to honor Navy personnel and those who have served with them.
Read moreThe study is based on data provided by the U of S’s Naval War College, which includes names, addresses, birth dates, ship numbers and other data.
The study found that Navy ships use pirate names at a rate of 10.5 percent.
This is more than double the rate for the Air Corps, which has a 3.5-percent rate.
The Navy also uses pirate names more often than the Air Forces, which have used pirate names in fewer than 2 percent of the incidents since 2010.
The Air Force has used pirate ships names in about 1 percent of its incidents.
The Navy is using the pirate names nearly four times more often for aircrew than it is for other ship types.
The study also found that the Navy and Navy ship names have been used in just 6 percent of piracy cases where the ship’s captain or crewmembers were killed, or in less than 2.5 million incidents where the captain or other crew members were injured.
The research also found the use of pirate names increased significantly when the crew was killed.
Pirate names are not uncommon.
There are roughly 300 known pirate shipnames, and many are found in pirate magazines and newspapers.
In 2013, the pirate magazine Black Pearl, which describes itself as a pirate magazine, published a list of the most commonly used pirate ship name in the world.
It also included an article on how to avoid using the name “The Queen of Hearts.”
“Pirate ships are an important part of the U.’s naval heritage, and the U will continue to protect and defend our ship names and pirate heritage in a way that respects and honors the U’ s maritime heritage,” Navy Secretary Ray Mabus said in a statement.
The use of pirates names is a growing concern in the Navy, which faces a growing number of threats.
In January, Navy officials said they are considering whether to rename a destroyer, a submarine and a destroyer patrol ship after a group of pirates killed two sailors in the Caribbean in 2014.
The U.K. has already begun the process of removing pirate ship nicknames from its ships.
In April, Navy Vice Admiral Robert C. Goodale, who oversees the Navy’s maritime warfare, said the U is considering ways to protect its naval heritage.
In an interview with the Associated Press, Goodale said he hoped to have an answer to the pirate name issue by the end of the year.