The rate of death by suicide is rising among veterans. The most common stressor is a serious relationship difficulty.
Although the GI Bill enabled generations of former service members to acquire higher education and enter the middle class, the bill’s benefits were distributed in racist ways.
When the US entered World War I in 1917, military chaplains catered to majority white and Christian soldiers. Today the armed forces recognize over 200 denominations and religious groups.
Memories can be powerful tools to address humanity’s most difficult political, sociological and environmental problems
Americans say they love their veterans, but a sad fact has emerged that betrays that profession. Huge vacancies in VA medical centers means that veterans are not getting the health care they need.
Veterans of past wars have long been at the forefront of peace advocacy in the United States.
For many health professionals, daily practice increasingly resembles trench warfare, which took a grave toll on WWI’s soldiers.
Civilians have become so far removed from the military and war, it can be hard to understand veterans. Their poetry can help us connect.
Since 2009, nearly one million veterans have benefited from the Post-9/11 GI Bill, which helps them pay for tuition and other expenses. A scholar explains how it’s a hard transition.
Some veterans’ charities make the most of their donors’ dollars, while others squander that money. Vetting these groups will help ensure your money is well-spent.