Civilian doctors might not know that their patients have served in the military.
Support veterans — absolutely. Make it sustainable not by one time contributions but through legislation that ensures that their needs will always be a part of our national policy.
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Just as polio stalked the 1950s, and AIDS overshadowed the 1980s and ‘90s, post-traumatic stress disorder haunts us in the early years of the twenty-first century.
These veterans in Chicago stand guard on the front lines to give kids safe passage to and from school.
I realized that while he left the military years ago, the military can not—and will not—leave him.
We buried him in his blue jeans. A folded American flag and a leather cowboy hat rested on his chest. On his feet were snakeskin boots.
Part of honoring our veterans is serving them when they return to civilian life.
Valerie Complex, a fellow military veteran, dissects the best selling movie and shows how war affects everyone.
Whether they are veterans or victims of violence, black men are less likely to seek the help they need when they have post-traumatic stress disorder.
This Rose Bowl reunion will touch your heart.
We can’t keep pretending that most of our wars have been noble or worthwhile, so where does that put us on Memorial Day?
Sgt Billy Caviness, who was wounded in Afghanistan, recounts his battle with post-traumatic stress disorder.