After a 12-hour stand on the first day of the Battle of the Bulge, the men of the 394th Regiment's Intelligence and Reconnaissance Platoon faced a new fight for survival in Nazi POW camps.
WWII veteran returns to Dutch cave to honor those who ‘left their mark’
In September 1944, Maastricht was the first Dutch city to be liberated by the Allies during World War… [more]
The healing power of dogs
Soldiers with PTSD train service dogs for wounded veterans Sometimes the best therapy… [more]
Veterans take to the farm to overcome invisible war wounds On an expansive, scenic farm in Solvang,… [more]
The sergeant major of the Army: Leader and communicator
At the heart of today’s Army is a noncommissioned officer corps that values professionalism and excellence… [more]
Grief that never dies
Gold Star Mothers share their stories The Vietnam mother Emogene Cupp opened her door one… [more]
Deployments are hard on Soldiers and their families, but they can be especially difficult during the holidays. Soldiers and their families share ways to stay connected and reduce stress.
Outnumbered 20 to one, this is the story of how a single U.S. Army intelligence and reconnaissance platoon held up the German advance, changing the outcome of the Battle of the Bulge.
This Fort Benning NCO is using what he’s learned in the Army to instill in local youth confidence, discipline and respect.
Hundreds of friends, neighbors and fellow Soldiers team up with celebrities and open their hearts to help a Soldier and his wife continue to open their home to foster kids.
When her husband was killed in Afghanistan in 2011, a widow and her three children left the Fort Drum, New York, area they knew and loved. Today, they are back, and serving as a link between Soldiers and the community.
The 10th Mountain Division's chief combatives trainer takes from her own experiences to give her fellow Soldiers the skills they need to "control the chaos."
If doctors said you had a finite amount of time left, how would you spend your remaining days? It’s a question U.S. Army Capt. Justin Fitch has already answered.
Each time a Soldier is laid to rest or inurned at Arlington National Cemetery, an Army Arlington Lady is there.