Service to our nation comes in many forms. We, of course, think of the brave men and woman of the Armed Forces, risking their lives to answer the call of our country.
For the second time in a week, the White House has lashed out at a news agency, this time chiding the New York Times yesterday for an editorial about the president's position on a proposed update of the GI Bill.
The polished chrome of thousands of motorcycles gleamed under cloudless blue sky yesterday as the annual Rolling Thunder procession officially rumbled into Washington to honor U.S. troops fighting around the world and to remember the forgotten. Photos: Rolling Thunder bikers up close
HARARE, Zimbabwe (AP) — President Robert Mugabe threatened yesterday to expel the U.S. ambassador for providing advice to the opposition in the upcoming presidential runoff.
Here in the Big Apple it's "Fleet Week." Set to coincide with Memorial Day Weekend, it's an opportunity for the citizens of America's most populous metropolitan area to see and touch the hardware the U.S. Navy, Coast Guard and Marine Corps use to defend this land.
President Robert Mugabe threatened today to expel the U.S. ambassador for providing advice to the opposition opponent in the upcoming presidential runoff. Updated 12:15 p.m.
Military veterans are being buried at such a rapid rate that national cemeteries use heavy equipment to make room. An average of 1,800 veterans die each day, and 10 percent of them are buried in the country's 125 national cemeteries, which are expected to set a record with 107,000 interments, including dependents, this year.
"War is hell," said Civil War Gen. William T. Sherman, but its grim consequences are only a part of a traveling exhibition of combat photography called "The American Soldier."
When the Flying Thunder crew flew out of Murrieta, Calif., last Monday, they had one mission in mind — earning respect for Vietnam-era veterans that they say is long overdue.