Lone Survivor

In the wake of terror we must similarly hold our heads up and show the terrorists that they cannot break us or sour our freedoms. Our mettle is being tested, and we cannot be seen to be brittle.
I'm writing you a prescription for a diuretic. If you have to go to the bathroom more, your speeches might get shorter. Also take some gingko biloba, for memory. I saw you in the debates four years ago. Good luck.
The identity of the Navy SEAL who killed Osama Bin Laden has been revealed.
An Afghan man who saved the life of a U.S. Navy Seal and was featured in a blockbuster film that grossed millions of dollars says that he now fears for his life and that the Seal's promise to help him move to America has gone unfulfilled, Vocativ is reporting.
Watch the film's trailer below: A representative from the Luttrell family told Vocativ that Gulab left the country voluntarily
I don't want to call Marcus Luttrell a hero. After a day spent "playing" at being a Navy SEAL with machine guns, a rappelling wall and helicopter, I'm sitting across from the real deal in a fancy dining room overlooking the White House in Washington D.C. on Memorial Day weekend.
Lone Survivor proves that Hollywood has gotten better at war movies. We sat riveted by the story of Marcus Luttrell, a big, shambling Texan who was the lone survivor of a botched mission in the mountains of Afghanistan.
I quite like Lone Survivor. Clearly, so do most of you. It appears you will make it the number one movie in the country when everything is counted Sunday night. And it's for good reason.
"Lone Survivor," directed and written by "Friday Nights Lights" director Peter Berg, was the subject of a Hollywood bidding
Do acts of bravery by the Taliban deserve movies celebrating, honoring, and fetishizing them? Are they also heroes? Or, when it comes to non-Americans, do we hold those fighters to a different standard, now claiming that context really does matter? Watching a movie like Lone Survivor, I can't help thinking about issues like these.
But before Berg introduces us to the four central figures in this narrative, he drops in a segment under the credits, documentary
Not all soldiers are heroes, but in Lone Survivor, director Peter Berg's film based on the book by Marcus Luttrell, heroism is in full display.
Of all of your films, are you most proud of "Lone Survivor"? I'm very proud of it. It hasn't come out yet, but I feel like
I've been paying attention to your press tour, this may be a weird question, but is this the movie you're most proud of? Absolutely
Following a screening of "Lone Survivor" on Tuesday night, an emotional Mark Wahlberg unleashed a torrent of expletives directed
This may all be but a prelude to a winter when sentiment finally gels around 12 Years as the most deserving best picture possibility, but there's also a chance that American Hustle -- or some other late entry -- could swing in and take the lead.
Director and actor Peter Berg, known for developing "Friday Night Lights" film and television show, and directing big action movies like "Battleship," sits down in studio with Alyona to discuss his upcoming Navy Seal thriller "Lone Survivor."
Full Segment: Director and actor Peter Berg, known for developing "Friday Night Lights" film and television show, and directing big action movies like "Battleship," sits down in studio with Alyona to discuss his upcoming Navy Seal thriller "Lone Survivor."
Based on the book "Lone Survivor: The Eyewitness Account of Operation Redwing and the Lost Heroes of Seal Team 10," Berg's