Although folklore surrounds the U.S. Army's drummer boys of the 18th and 19th centuries, they and other musicians played a vital role in battlefield and encampment communications.
A former U.S. Army Soldier, wounded in Iraq, conquered her demons. Now she's attempting to conquer the South Pole.
Four months after deploying to Afghanistan, Sgt. Troy Tow was wounded by an improvised explosive device. He spent months recovering and rehabilitating at the Fort Riley Warrior Transition Battalion, and now serves as a squad leader for the very same battalion, helping his fellow Soldiers heal.
Many know the stories of the Marine Corps' Navajo code talkers of World War II, but few know the distinguished history of code talkers in the U.S. Army, which began in World War I.
Former Soldiers' artwork, influenced by their U.S. Army service, to be featured in Pentagon's first all-veteran art exhibit.
Former U.S. Army spouses share their experiences as full-time caregivers for their wounded veterans in hopes they'll be able to help others.
Born on the Sisseton-Wahpeton Reservation in 1917, U.S. Army Master Sgt. Woodrow Keeble became one of North Dakota's most decorated sons. In 2008, he was awarded the Medal of Honor posthumously for his heroic actions during the Korean War.
The Army's "performance experts" are using a seven-step, goal-setting process to help prepare wounded Soldiers transitioning to a life beyond the Army.
The Army Reserve offers active duty Soldiers and prior service veterans the opportunity to keep their connections to the military.
In Silvis, Ill., Second Street — a block-and-a-half-long stretch home to a historically Hispanic-American community — has given the nation more than 100 servicemembers since World War II. That's why it's known as Hero Street.