On Monday, UK Defence Secretary Ben Wallace presided over a meeting of army stakeholders in which commitments were made to tackle gender discrimination within the force, The Times reported.

General Sir Mark Carleton-Smith made it clear that the army was “not standing still” when it came to tackling culture and conduct problems. The general claimed there were “core and cultural issues” in the army that needed addressing after a “full and frank” discussion with Wallace.

Citing an army briefing paper, The Times reported that the Royal Military Police will provide sexual consent training for all recruits to ensure that they start their careers “under no illusion of what is unacceptable.” According to the internal document, the aim is to “educate on the complexities of consent.”

The training will be split into two parts. The first will look at offences and consent, attempting to teach what consent is and when it can truly be given. The second part will deal with “indecent and extreme images,” informing when the sharing of media content might be breaking the law, including revenge porn.

Before the meeting, Wallace contended that the Army was far behind the public sector on matters relating to enabling women. The gathering is the first of its kind called by the defence secretary.

The meeting comes amid increased scrutiny about justice for a Kenyan woman who was allegedly killed by a British soldier in 2012.

A parliamentary inquiry concluded in July that two-thirds of women in the armed forces have experienced bullying, sexual harassment, and discrimination during their career. The paper accused the UK military of “failing to protect” female recruits.