Military servicemembers have skills and training that can be extremely useful in the civilian workforce, however, it’s challenging to figure out how to translate those skills to the commercial sector. In this episode, Wes O’Donnell talks to AMU professor, retired U.S. Army Reserve Colonel Larry Dietz, about his military service and experience in psychological warfare, cyber warfare and information operations. Hear how servicemembers must work to define the hard and soft skills they learned in the military including the ability to identify credible sources of information, make decisions under pressure, and present complex situations in a direct and simplified way.
At this very moment, a war rages on in Europe. It is a war with no monuments. No parades. No victories. Only casualties.
What made Frederick the Great a great military leader? Learn how he relentlessly studied war and rigorously trained soldiers so he could outmaneuver stronger opponents.
In the next two decades, Modern Veterans are going to be responsible for one of the largest economic booms in U.S. history. Hiring veterans is the best kept secret in business.
Last year, I reported on an Afghanistan veteran in Michigan named Robert Bowyer. He was restoring a Vietnam-era PBR (Patrol Boat, River) through his nonprofit Operation Black Sheep: The John McClurg Foundation for Vietnam Veterans.
In this video, In Military Managing Editor and veteran of both the Army and the Air Force Wes O’Donnell speaks from the heart about what Veterans Day means to him.
The GI Bill is one of, if not the, single greatest benefit of military service. You earned it through sacrifice.
Military servicemembers have skills and training that are very desirable in the civilian workforce. Retired Colonel Larry Dietz, an AMU professor, talks about translating those skills to the commercial sector.
What’s stopping them from considering the military as a viable career option, or at least considering the military as a transition between high school and college?