More than 16 million Americans fought in World War II. The fewer than 325,000 still with us deserve our attention, our love, and our unending gratitude.
As fewer of the veterans of The Second World War still remain with us, we must work even harder to remember their sacrifices.
Will taught me that the most meaningful thing civilians can do for veterans and service members may be to listen to their stories of service.
Given the ways veterans are routinely portrayed in media coverage and popular culture, we need to correct the common view that military service is psychologically devastating.
For too long now veterans have taken the patriotic respect of Americans and used it like a Get Out Of Jail Free card in Monopoly.
Several veterans are finding personal and financial fulfillment as small business owners offering quality products. Christmas is the perfect time to shop with them.
Doug Brinson says he often hears his mission replayed as an audio backdrop to video clips on Vietnam. ‘I’m hit, but no sweat,’ Brinson informs the pilot, and keeps shooting.
Three appeals court judges claim a 90-year-old, cross-shaped memorial honoring those who fought in World War I is unconstitutional. It’s not.
Frustration directed at the U.S. flag and national anthem is misdirected. Many have fought and died to preserve the freedom that enables displays against bigotry.
Mike Broomhead was raised by a single mom and became a bull rider. When his brother died in Iraq, he decided to tell the stories of war heroes.
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