At this hour, brave American pilots are once again patrolling Iraq’s uncertain skies.
Three years ago, 31 U.S. troops were killed when a military helicopter was shot down in eastern Afghanistan.
When I asked the nation’s newest Medal of Honor recipient why he enlisted less than two years after 9/11, his answer was unequivocal.
Robert and Linda Ollis were on an August 2013 trip to London when they were awoken by a call from back home.
It took a long time for Margy Agar to say the word “suicide” after her daughter, U.S. Army Sgt. Kimberly Agar, took her own life.
Before Sgt. Joshua Ashley left for his first combat deployment, his thoughts weren’t centered on his own safety.
When future U.S. Army Cpl. Ben Kopp was just 8 years old, his heart was set on following in his great-grandfather’s footsteps.
On April 4, U.S. Marine Cpl. Brandon Garabrant updated his Facebook page as the 2nd Combat Engineer Battalion left North Carolina’s Camp Lejeune for Afghanistan.
When I asked Cpl. Kyle Carpenter how possibly receiving the Medal of Honor might change his life, the young Marine responded the same way he did during a hellish battle in Afghanistan.