More homeless veterans in Los Angeles may soon have a roof over their head with some help from the U.S. government.
We take a look at professional athletes and coaches who have served in the military.
Thousands of payouts to veterans who have claimed to be victims of medical malpractice have recently been uncovered, and the money may not be coming from where you might expect.
Raytheon Professional Services provided this first-of-its-kind training at Fort Hood, teaching the same curriculum that every dealership’s GM-certified automotive technician receives.
Female vets, who currently number close to two million, may have it even tougher than their male counterparts. One such veteran is Donna, a Denver-based, single mom, whose struggles lasted far longer than her deployment.
Through the Disabled American Veterans organization, veterans can find programs for financial, physical and emotional needs.
Technically savvy and patriotic, Nick Lopez always knew he wanted to use his talent to serve his country.
Under the GI Bill, veterans are provided with financial support for education, making college a viable dream.
More than 4,600 military veterans currently live on the streets of Los Angeles, according to a new survey.
A special housing complex is giving dozens of down-and-out Los Angeles veterans a home just in time for Veterans Day.
Protecting the military’s most sensitive information begins in the most unusual of places.
Suited up in his white shop apron, tinted goggles, heat resistant gloves and earplugs, Konrad Gleissner switches on an industrial lathe and fires up his blow torch, producing a loud “pop!”
Corporal Brian Aft and Buckshot, his bomb-sniffing dog, were in line to jump an irrigation ditch near Kajaki, Afghanistan, an area known for being littered with roadside bombs. The explosion lifted Aft and Buckshot into the air. Both survived, but Aft’s legs would have to be amputated almost to the hip.
From providing support for entrance exams to tuition for college courses, the Montgomery GI Bill provides education benefits for members of the military.
Five decades after leaving his family and friends to serve his country fighting in the Korean War, Ramon Navarro is getting something many of take for granted: a high school diploma.