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Kate Hoit

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A new mission: After serving eight years in the Army Reserves, including a tour in Iraq, Kate Hoit wants to stay active in community service. She and other post-9/11 veterans say they feel more welcome in modern groups. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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Kate Hoit served eight years in the Army Reserves including a tour in Iraq, Washington, D.C., Friday, October 17, 2014. Hoit and many post-9/11 veterans are turning to alternate veterans organizations rather then joining VFW or the American Legion. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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Kate Hoit served eight years in the Army Reserves including a tour in Iraq, Washington, D.C., Friday, October 17, 2014. Hoit and many post-9/11 veterans are turning to alternate veterans organizations rather then joining VFW or the American Legion. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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Kate Hoit served eight years in the Army Reserves including a tour in Iraq, Washington, D.C., Friday, October 17, 2014. Hoit and many post-9/11 veterans are turning to alternate veterans organizations rather then joining VFW or the American Legion. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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Kate Hoit served eight years in the Army Reserves including a tour in Iraq, Washington, D.C., Friday, October 17, 2014. Hoit and many post-9/11 veterans are turning to alternate veterans organizations rather then joining VFW or the American Legion. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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Kate Hoit served eight years in the Army Reserves including a tour in Iraq, Washington, D.C., Friday, October 17, 2014. Hoit and many post-9/11 veterans are turning to alternate veterans organizations rather then joining VFW or the American Legion. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

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Kate Hoit served eight years in the Army Reserves including a tour in Iraq, Washington, D.C., Friday, October 17, 2014. Hoit and many post-9/11 veterans are turning to alternate veterans organizations rather then joining VFW or the American Legion. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)