Thursday, April 15, is “Purple Up!” day, a time for Americans to show their support for military families.
Paul Guilbeault knew the writing was on the wall for the last Veterans of Foreign Wars post in this city south of Boston when businesses across Massachusetts were ordered to close as the coronavirus pandemic took hold last March.
As a moderately healthy middle-aged man, I knew I would be one of the last to receive the vaccine, but I was curious who was going to call first, my civilian doctor or Veterans Affairs.
All across America, people are celebrating a renaissance in speech economy and plain language. Even law schools, once a bastion of pretentious, unintelligible gobbledygook, are advocating for lawyers that speak in plain language.
Nearly 80 years after a German mortar wounded him as he fought along the Mussolini Canal in Italy, U.S. Army Sgt. First Class Marvin Cornett stood proudly in a pristine uniform, this time adorned with a Purple Heart and Bronze Star.
Chris Pratt, who just finished filming yet another performance as Star-Lord in the upcoming Marvel movie “Thor: Love and Thunder,” has decided to return to television as a more down-to-earth hero in the Amazon series “The Terminal List.”
The U.S. Supreme Court has signaled that it is considering a case involving a Texas state trooper who claims he lost his job after deploying to Iraq and becoming sick as a result of exposure to burn pits.
Olive dashed forward and grabbed the grenade. Yelling “I’ve got it,” he tucked it into his middle and moved away from the others, falling on the grenade and absorbing the full blast.