Two years ago a soldier from my unit in Germany told me he witnessed the following story. When he was deployed for the Gulf War, another guy received a videotape from home. The first part contained greetings from his parents and brothers and sisters. The second part had his favorite TV shows from the US.
The widow of a World War II Navy hero turns
Armed forces. These are the voices explaining what it has been like to be a gay man 1 in the American military over the previous seventy or so years, from World War II veterans in their late eighties to young servicemen on active duty. How we got here: In , many people thought that the discrimination was nearly over. This was presented as a kind of victory for the forces of progress—you were no longer excluded from serving—but it could instead be seen as solidifying discrimination. Gay people were only acceptable, in effect, to the degree to which they could successfully masquerade as nongay. Still, the whispered message from Clinton and Gore seemed to be that this was only a temporary stopgap while the nervous military took a large deep breath: Trust us , they seemed to imply. It took seventeen years.
Editorial: Yes, Gulf War Illness is real. Biden may finally give troops a shot at help.
About Face. By James Clark January 15, Please, send more.
When a decorated Marine goes missing overseas, his black-sheep younger brother cares for his wife and children at home—with consequences that will shake the foundation of the entire family. A Marine about to embark on his fourth tour of duty, Sam is a steadfast family man married to his high school sweetheart, the aptly named Grace Natalie Portman , with whom he has two young daughters Bailee Madison, Taylor Grace Geare. The big budget, big screen movie Everest tells the story of a group of climbers on Mt.