The U.S. Army's Dugway Proving Ground is in the business of validating defensive and offensive capabilities before putting them in the hands of warfighters.
While they weren't allowed to serve as Soldiers during the Civil War, women volunteered to support the war effort in a variety of ways, even putting themselves in harm's way.
While doctors recommend that Soldiers get seven to eight hours of sleep each night, the reality is they're only getting about six, and that can lead to short- and long-term health issues.
During World War II, the 761st Tank Battalion became the first African-American tank unit to go into battle. Its Soldiers would earn 11 Silver Stars, 69 Bronze Stars, about 300 Purple Hearts, and eventually, a Medal of Honor.
U.S. Army veteran Fred Moore, who, in 1961, became the first African American Soldier to serve as a sentinel at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, recounts his experiences.
U.S. Army researchers are participating in clinical trials that hope to provide future burn patients with skin substitutes derived from a patient’s own skin.
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.
Now 90, a former U.S. Army supply sergeant returns to the Schark Cave in the Netherlands, where, 70 years ago, hundreds of Soldiers found solace from war at a Christmas Eve Mass. Many of those in attendance would not come home.
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.